4. Palaeography

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MS in Latin on vellum, Toscana, Italy, 2nd quarter of 12th c., 50 lines in a large rounded Romanesque book script, opening and closing words of each book and intricate headings in uncials.
MS in Latin on vellum, Germany or Switzerland, mid 13th c., 48 lines in a large late Romanesque book script of high quality, a very large 13-line historiated initial of St. George in silver and colours.
MS in Latin on vellum, Northern France, late 12th c., 55 lines in Romanesque book script, 17 2-10-line initials in alternate red and blue, 1 large historiated initial of two clerics disputing by the Simon Master.
MS in Latin on vellum, Villers, Belgium, 2nd half of 12th c., 35 lines in Romanesque book script of good quality, headings in red, calligraphic initials in green and red with contrasting penwork.
MS in Latin on vellum, Canterbury, England, late 12th c., 43 lines in a transitional late Romanesque to early Gothic book script, small initials and authorities' names in margins in red.
MS in Latin on vellum, St. Albans Abbey, Hertfordshire, England, mid 12th c., 12 lines remaining in Romanesque book script of very fine quality by scribe "B" of St. Albans Abbey.
MS in Latin on vellum, England(?), ca. 1100, in a small round late Carolingian minuscule (recto), and a more spiky script (verso), incipit leaf with a large initial "L" extending the entire length of the text.
MS in Latin on vellum, England, mid 11th c., 2 partial ff., 10x15 cm remaining, single column, 13+9 lines in an expert calligraphic English Carolingian minuscule, with 6 lines of marginal notes.
MS in Latin on vellum, England, 1st half of 11th c., 32 lines in Carolingian minuscule, 5 lines in red uncials, 4 red 2- to 3-line capitals.
MS in Latin on vellum, Roma or Umbria-Roman region, Italy, ca. 1125-1130, in a late rounded Italian Carolingian minuscule of very high quality, expertly done by an unidentified master.
MS in Latin on vellum, Bobbio, Italy, 10th c., 27 lines in a very distinctive forward-sloping Carolingian minuscule with Insular letter forms.
MS in Latin on vellum, Milano area, Italy, 2nd half 9th c., in a fine clear, firm Carolingian minuscule, the gloss in a slightly less formal and smaller script by the same scribe, set out to form elegant triangular shapes.