Table 2 lists the sum of manuscripts remaining from Wilton: three psalters, a cartulary
, Goscelin of St.
114) The first part is a cartulary
from the Benedictine Abbey of St Augustine at Canterbury, which suggests that the entire manuscript was put together there.
the third/ninth-century papers of the Banu Abd al-Mun'im in the Fayyum, (27) the papers of the Coptic Banu Bifam in the same region from the Fatimid period, (28) the Ayyubid paper fragments linked to the trader Abu Mufarrij and his son Ibrahim in the "sheikh's house" in Qusayr on the Egyptian Red Sea shore, (29) and the cartulary
(jami al-mustanadat) of Mamluk deeds of the Ughulbak family of Aleppo.
The first considers the cartulary
in the twelfth century, providing useful information about the nature of these seemingly prosaic documents.
14) Finally, the cartulary
of the convent at Ronceray preserves a rhymed Latin account of a dispute in which the nuns were involved, the 'Iudicium de calumnia molendini Briesarte', ascribed to a certain 'Hilarius Canonicus' whose name appears elsewhere in the cartulary
Salter, Eynsham Cartulary
(Oxford: Oxford Historial Society LI, 1908); The Revelation of the Monk of Eynsham, Edited by Robert Easting (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2002).
RITUALS, RIGHTS AND RELATIONSHIPS: SOME GIFTS AND THEIR INTERPRETATION IN THE FULDA CARTULARY
The entries record the present location, shelfmark, and date of each cartulary
as well as the nature of its decoration, known copies and editions, calendars and bibliographies that include mention of the manuscript, and details of its provenance.
In the third chapter, the book's strongest, Tinti examines Worcester's record-keeping practices through a careful study of Worcester's surviving single-sheet leases and its three famous eleventh-century cartularies: the Liber Wigorniensis, generally accepted as the first cartulary
to be compiled in England, the Nero-Middleton cartulary
, and Hemming's Cartulary
Not long afterwards, this donation was folded and glued to the binding of a cartulary
These acts of arbitration in the contado differ from such acts in the cartulary
of a fifteenth-century Florentine notary studied by Kuehn in which one party was usually an urban resident, generally wealthy Florentines arranging debt collection from groups of many contadini.
It is surely the Cumbric equivalent of Anaugen, which figures in Old Welsh in an eighth-century witness-list from the twelfth-century Book of Llandaff, and in Old Breton in the eleventh-century Cartulary