|Date||VII–VIII (680 - 720)|
|Origin and Provenance||
Written certainly in some centre with Insular traditions and probably in England, as script, corrections, and manner of pricking show. Belonged to George Mason (saec. XVI), John Blaxton (saec. XVI), Walter Clavell (ca. 1700), Joseph Ames (1682–1759), Mark Tutet, Samuel Tyssen, and lastly Francis Douce (1757–1834).
|TM Number||TM 66329|
|Contents||Primasius, In Apocalypsim.|
Script is a curious imitation of French half-uncial verging on minuscule by scribes accustomed to the Insular manner of using the pen: Y has the characteristic Insular form; i-longa occurs. Corrections and marginalia by various eighth- and ninth-century Anglo-Saxon hands, one using cursive minuscule with the flat-topped Ᵹ-shaped g and the peculiar e with the lower bow reversed, which recalls marginalia in the Codex Fuldensis (Fulda Bonif. 1, CLA 8.1196) and in Leningrad Q. v. I. 15 (CLA 11.1618. New sections are usually preceded by a paragraph-mark shaped like Y, often altered by the corrector to K. Some glosses in ninth- or tenth-century minuscule with Insular elements, which may be the same hand as the notes in Auct. F. IV. 32 in Oxford (teste N. R. Ker).
☛CLA first-edition script commentary changed to follow second edition (adding comparandum from Ker). ☛Brown, In the Beginning No. 55.
|Last modified||30 April 2019|