Synonyms for hortulus or Related words with hortulus

vulgo              animae              anthologia              polonice              notae              alexandrini              mediolanensis              philosophorum              edidit              presbyteri              aeternae              secretum              academici              explanatio              vocant              missarum              recensuit              anecdota              supersunt              mediolani              universam              instrumentorum              archiepiscopi              opuscula              theologia              theatri              pastorum              aliorumque              explicatio              grammaticae              graecarum              psalmorum              hebraicum              slavorum              graeciae              fabularum              graecorum              psalterium              operum              fabulae              epistularum              fundamentum              societatis              variae              basilicae              antiquae              nuperrime              quaedam              bibliorum              mysticae             

Examples of "hortulus"
"Hortulus elegantiarum" (Kraków, 1502 ed. recorded by Panzer; earliest extant edition is Breslau: Baumgart, 1503)
The first print written in Polish language is believed to be Hortulus Animae polonice, a Polish version of Hortulus Animae written by Biernat of Lublin, printed and published in 1513 by Florian Ungler in Kraków. The last known copy was lost during World War II.
The first print written in Polish language is believed to be "Hortulus Animae polonice", a Polish version of Hortulus Animae written by Biernat of Lublin, printed and published in 1513 by Florian Ungler in Kraków. The last known copy was lost during World War II.
Mimi Stillman, The Music of Dante's "Purgatorio", "Hortulus: The Online Graduate Journal of Medieval Studies" 1, no. 1 (2005): 13-21.
He is known for his 1624 emblem book "Viridarium Chymicum", a significant anthology with sources in previous collections. It was followed in 1627 by the "Hortulus Hermeticus".
Biernat wrote the first book printed in the Polish language: printed in 1513, in Kraków at Poland's first printing establishment, operated by Florian Ungler—a prayer-book, "Raj duszny" ("Hortulus Animae", Eden of the Soul).
Hortulus Animae (, , , ) was the Latin title of a prayer book also available in German. It was very popular in the early sixteenth century, printed in many versions, also abroad in Lyons and Kraków.
From 1516, Springinklee mainly produced illustrations for the bibles published by Anton Koberger, mostly of Old Testament scenes. He also created over 100 woodcuts for several editions of the prayerbook "Hortulus animae".
Gourds were cultivated in Africa, Asia, Europe, and the Americas for thousands of years before Columbus' discovery of America. Historically, in Europe, Walahfrid Strabo (808–849), abbot and poet from Reichenau and advisor to the Carolingian kings, discussed it in his "Hortulus" as one of the 23 plants of an ideal garden.
"Hortulus Animae polonice", a Polish version written by Biernat of Lublin, printed and published in 1513 by Florian Ungler in Kraków, is believed to be the first book printed in the Polish language. The last known copy was lost during World War II.
'Hortulus Monheimensis' is a florilegium of watercolour sketches commissioned in 1615 by Wolfgang Philippus Brandt, the local governor or magistrate. It is a singular record of the Renaissance garden of the Monheim Palace. The work is hosted by the Bavarian State Library and may have been inspired by the 'Hortus Eystettensis' of 1613.
The early Middle Ages brings a surprisingly clear snapshot of the European gardening situation at the time of Charlemagne with the survival of three important documentations: the "Capitulare de villis", Walafrid Strabo's poem "Hortulus", and the plan of St Gall which depicts three garden areas and lists what was grown.
Works: St Wenceslaus destroying the Idol Swantovit; St Albert blessing the Country; St George and the Dragon; Holy Trinity; Portraits of Ignatius Cornova,Mathematician Gerstner, Abbe Dobrowsky, the philosopher Bolzano, Historian Pelzel, the Physiologist Purkyne; the Arch Bishop of Prague 1815-1830, Vaclav Leopold Chlumcansky. Miniatures, National Museum, Munich; Hortulus Animae, and several Codices, Imperial Library, Vienna; Psalter and Offici-um in three Folio Volumes, Vatican, rome -Immerzeel,ii. 55; Kramm,iii. 747; Mich- iels, vi., 406; Nagler, Mon., ii. 37
The Chigi codex is notable not only for its vivid and colorful illuminations, which were probably done in Ghent in the workshop of the Master of the Hortulus Animae, but also for its very clear and legible musical notation. It contains a nearly complete catalogue of the polyphonic masses by Johannes Ockeghem and a collection of five relatively early L'homme armé mass settings, including Ockeghem's.
Temperica was born in December 1534 in Dubrovnik, Republic of Ragusa. In his youth he received some humanist education. In 1551 he moved to Ottoman part of Balkans and spent next 24 years working as merchant and earning substantial wealth. Temperica was one of the first chaplains of the Jesuit household in Istanbul. On 15 December 1567 Marin transcribed "Hortulus animae" from Latin to Cyrilic script.
The first known edition of "Hortulus Animae", dated 13 March 1498, was printed at Strassburg by Wilhelm Schaffener of Rappoltsweiler, with German versions appearing in 1501. Later editions contained woodcuts by the well-known engravers Hans Springinklee and Erhard Schön, with beautiful miniatures in some existing manuscript examples, like the one at Vienna (Cod. Bibl. Pal. Vindobonensis. 2706, 1907), which has been reproduced as facsimile by Friedrich Dornhöffer.
His most famous poem is the "Liber de cultura hortorum" which was later published as the "Hortulus", dedicated to Grimald. It is an account of a little garden in Reichenau Island that he used to tend with his own hands, and is largely made up of descriptions of the various herbs he grows there and their medicinal and other uses, including beer brewing. Sage holds the place of honor; then comes rue, the antidote of poisons; and so on through melons, fennel, lilies, poppies, and many other plants, to wind up with the rose, "which in virtue and scent surpasses all other herbs, and may rightly be called the flower of flowers."
Mühlethaler was teacher in the Emmental and in the city of Bern, later a freelance writer and secretary of the Gruppe Olten. His play "An der Grenze" (theatre of the absurd) was premiered in 1963 at the Schauspielhaus Zurich under the direction of Karl Suter and published by Hans Rudolf Hilty in his literary magazine "Hortulus". For his poems "Zutreffendes ankreuzen" he was awarded the Literature Prize of the Canton of Bern in 1968. He has written novels and nonfiction and is a member of the Association of Authors of Switzerland. He lived in Bern, was married and has five children. Mühlethaler died on September 17, 2016, aged 86.
A Polish writer who used Latin as his principal vehicle of expression was Klemens Janicki ("Ianicius"), who became one of the most notable Latin poets of his time and was laureled by the Pope. Other writers such as Mikołaj Rej, and Jan Kochanowski, laid the foundations for the Polish literary language and modern Polish grammar. The first book written entirely in the Polish language appeared in this period - It was a prayer-book by Biernat of Lublin (ca. 1465 – after 1529) called "Raj duszny" ("Hortulus Animae", Eden of the Soul), printed in Kraków in 1513 at one of Poland's first printing establishments operated by Florian Ungler (originally from Bavaria). Most notable Polish writers and poets active in the 16th century include:
"S. officinalis" has been used since ancient times for warding off evil, snakebites, increasing women's fertility, and more. Theophrastus wrote about two different sages, a wild undershrub he called "sphakos", and a similar cultivated plant he called "elelisphakos". Pliny the Elder said the latter plant was called "salvia" by the Romans, and used as a diuretic, a local anesthetic for the skin, a styptic, and for other uses. Charlemagne recommended the plant for cultivation in the early Middle Ages, and during the Carolingian Empire, it was cultivated in monastery gardens. Walafrid Strabo described it in his poem "Hortulus" as having a sweet scent and being useful for many human ailments—he went back to the Greek root for the name and called it "lelifagus".