Fragmentology 2022-12-30T17:13:09+00:00 William Duba Open Journal Systems <p><em>Fragmentology</em> is an international, peer-reviewed Open Access journal, dedicated to publishing scholarly articles and reviews concerning medieval manuscript fragments. Fragmentology welcomes submissions, both articles and research notes, on any aspect pertaining to Latin and Greek manuscript fragments in the Middle Ages.</p> Index 2022-12-30T16:01:51+00:00 Editor <p>An index of all shelfmarks, classmarks, inventory numbers, accession numbers, and similar identifying information cited in reference to manuscript and early print material in <em>Fragmentology</em> 5 (2022).</p> 2022-12-30T00:00:00+00:00 Copyright (c) 2022 Editor Membra disiecta Sinaitica Graeca 2022-07-02T08:40:53+00:00 Georgi Parpulov <p>Research note from Fragmentology 5 (2022), identifying for the first time numerous fragments of Greek manuscripts from St. Catherine's Monastery at Mount Sinai.</p> 2022-12-30T00:00:00+00:00 Copyright (c) 2022 Georgi Parpulov An Unnoticed Uncial Fragment of the Passio Iuliani 2022-07-02T08:27:58+00:00 Pieter Beullens <p>A seventh-century fragment of the <em>Passio Iuliani</em>, a Latin translation of a Greek hagiographical text, was bound in the back of Albi, Médiathèque Pierre-Amalric, MS 18 as f. 192. The fragment was likely a spine lining removed during restoration in 1978.</p> 2022-12-30T00:00:00+00:00 Copyright (c) 2022 Pieter Beullens Leah Tether, Laura Chuhan Campbell, Benjamin Pohl, and Michael Richardson, The Bristol Merlin: Revealing the Secrets of a Medieval Fragment, York: Arc Humanities Press 2021, 150 pp., ISBN 9781641894142 (paperback: 9781802700688). 2022-12-30T14:32:47+00:00 Elizabeth K Hebbard 2022-12-30T00:00:00+00:00 Copyright (c) 2022 Elizabeth K Hebbard Fragmenta Iguvina: uno studio preliminare dei frammenti manoscritti della Biblioteca Sperelliana di Gubbio 2022-07-02T09:48:25+00:00 Laura Rogari Leonardo Costantini <p>This article aims to present the preliminary results of the project <em>Fragmenta Iguvina</em>, including a catalogue of the manuscript fragments hitherto disseminated through the online database <em>Fragmentarium</em>. First, a history of the Biblioteca Comunale Sperelliana (in Gubbio) and its archive is offered. Then the paper gives an overview of the research on the manuscript fragments which have been discovered <em>in situ</em> within the bindings of the early-printed volumes at the Sperelliana. The reason for the reuse of some fragments is assessed as well as the potential for further discoveries. This discussion is followed by a catalogue of the fragments that relies and expands on the descriptions published through <em>Fragmentarium</em>.</p> 2022-12-30T00:00:00+00:00 Copyright (c) 2022 Laura Rogari, Leonardo Costantini Aristotelian Philosophy in Fragments 2022-12-30T14:06:55+00:00 Pieter Beullens <p>This article presents the preliminary study of ten fragmentary strips of parchment recovered from Karlsruhe, Badische Landesbibliothek, Cod. Aug. pap. 119. The strips were cut from a bifolium that contained passages from a summary of and commentary on Aristotle's <em>De anima</em> and <em>Ethica</em> in their oldest Latin versions. An analysis of the content and the paleographical details clarifies the original state of the didactic text, which was previously known from a single manuscript.</p> 2022-12-30T00:00:00+00:00 Copyright (c) 2022 Pieter Beullens Frammenti in situ nelle biblioteche cappuccine del Canton Ticino (CH) 2022-12-30T14:15:11+00:00 Marina Bernasconi Reusser Renzo Iacobucci Laura Luraschi <p>The project <em>Ticinensia disiecta</em>, launched in 2020 and hosted by <em>Fragmentarium</em>, inventories, catalogues and studies medieval manuscript fragments in the Latin alphabet preserved in libraries in the canton of Ticino (Switzerland), with a focus on <em>in situ</em> fragments. The first part of the project concentrates on the library collection of the Capuchin convent of Madonna del Sasso in Orselina, which is fully catalogued in the library system (SBT) of the canton of Ticino. The study and online publication of these fragments helps sketch the circulation, use and perhaps production of medieval manuscripts in this area, as well as examine the practices of their reuse in the binding of books produced between the fifteenth and eighteenth centuries. Among the first results obtained is the discovery of a fragment of a <em>laudario</em>, one of the the oldest witnesses to the Lombard vernacular preserved in Ticino.</p> 2022-12-30T00:00:00+00:00 Copyright (c) 2022 Marina Bernasconi Reusser, Renzo Iacobucci, Laura Luraschi