Autour du Catalogue des Manuscrits français et occitans de la Biblioteca Apostolica Vaticana

Réflexions historiques et méthodologiques sur le catalogage des manuscrits médiévaux à l’heure du numérique.

Le 21 février 2013 se tiendra à l’Ecole Française de Rome une table ronde sur le catalogage des manuscrits. Cette journée s’inscrit dans le cadre du projet de Catalogue des Manuscrits français et occitans de la Biblioteca Apostolica, mené en collaboration par la Bibl. Apostolica Vaticana, l’Ecole Française de Rome et l’Institut de Recherche et d’Histoire des Textes.

Programme 21 février 2013

Colloque La vie secrète des textes/The Secret Life of Texts

International Colloquium
November 8-10, 20
Princeton University

The Secret Life of Texts

Wednesday, November 7

7 pm – Dinner Palmer House

Thursday – November 8

Palmer House

9:30 – Breakfast

9:50 – Introduction – Marina Brownlee
Welcome Remarks—Gideon Rosen

Session 1 – chair: Marina Brownlee

10:00 – Leonard Barkan, Princeton

“Text as Ruin”

10:30 – Kevin Brownlee, University of Pennsylvania

“René d’Anjou and his Textual Progenitors”

11:00 – Sylvie Lefèvre, Columbia University

“La figure de Lucrèce dans la nouvelle, de la fin du
Moyen Age à la Renaissance”

11:30 – Jacqueline Cerquiglini-Toulet, Université de Paris IV

“Le rhizome Villon. Dissémination et amplification
du nom et des textes”

12:00 – Discussion

12:30 – 2:30 – Lunch – Palmer House

Session 2 – chair: Stephen Nichols

2:30 – Peggy McCracken, University of Michigan

“Text Networks and the Agency of Objects”

3:00 – Deborah McGrady, University of Virginia

“Philosophie ne puet estre mesuree a pecunes »: Late
Medieval Patronage and Oresme’s Translation of
Aristotle”

3:30 – Gerhard Regn, Ludwig Maxmilians Universität, München

“Strategic Secrets: Dantean Intertextuality in
Petrarch”

4:00 – Andreas Kablitz, Albertus Magnus Universität zur Köln

“The Secret Dialogue of Boccaccio’s Decameron with
Scholasticism”

4:30 – Coffee Break

5:00 – François Rigolot, Princeton University

“Per augusta ad augusta: Reversing the Path to
Virtue from Hesiod to Montaigne”

5:30 – Hans-Ulrich Gumbrecht, Stanford University

“What was ‘Historical Difference’ for Medieval
Culture? The Roman d’Antiquité as Example”

6:00 – Discussion

6:30 – Reception – Mediterra

7:30 – Dinner – Mediterra

Friday – November 9

East Pyne 010

9:30 – Breakfast

Session 3 – chair: Andreas Kablitz

10:00 – Sally Poor, Princeton University

“Making Legends Work: Anna Eybin’s Revision of Saints Lives
In Nürnberg, Germanisches Nationalmuseum, Hs. 2261”

10:30 – Jan-Dirk Müller, Ludwig Maxmilians Universität, München

“The Ovidian Subtext of Gottfried’s Tristan.”

11:00 – Glenn Most, Scuola Normale, Pisa & University of Chicago

“The Life of Secret Texts”

11:30 – Joachim Küpper, Freie Universität, Berlin

“The Secret Life of Classical and Arabic Medical
Texts in Vernacular Poetry”

12:00 – Discussion

12:30 – 2:30 – Lunch – Witherspoon Grill

Session 4 – chair: Gabrielle Spiegel

2:30 – Marina Brownlee, Princeton University

“Prequels, Sequels, and Contingency”

3:00 – David Wallace, University of Pennsylvania

“European Textual Networks, 1348-1418.”

3:30 – Howard Bloch, Yale University

“Mallarmé médiéval”

4:00 – Discussion

4:30 – Coffee East Pyne 010

5:00 – Stephen Nichols, Johns Hopkins University

“Fourth Dimension: Text Networks and/as Medieval
Manuscript”

5:30 – Daniel Heller-Roazen, Princeton University

“Signs and Secrets in Medieval Poetry”

6:00 – Discussion

6:30 – Reception – Prospect House

7:30 – Dinner – Prospect House

Saturday – November 10

Palmer House

9:30 – Breakfast

Session 5 – chair: Joachim Küpper

10:00 – Sonia Velázquez, University of Pennsylvania

“Secrets and Revelations in the Legend of Saint
Mary of Egypt”

10:30 – Catherine Brown, University of Michigan

“The Articulate Codex in Early Modern Iberia”

11:00 – Joep Leerssen, University of Amsterdam

“Textual latency: Libraries, limbo”

11:30 – Rita Copeland, University of Pennsylvania

“The Lives of Philosophers and the Mystery of
Mistakes”

12 – Discussion