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Bloomington, Indiana University, Bloomington, Lilly Library at Indiana University,  Medieval and Renaissance 14
Description: One leaf - Not bound. - Recovered from use as a pastedown in Boethius, De consolatione philosophiae Louvain, 1487, bound in Oxford by the binder who used Gibson’s roll XII; Sotheby’s, 5 February 1951, lot 54; Gaston Ruddoff, of Santiago, Chile; acquired from his family by the Lilly Library. - Ker 1954, p. 57, no. 623; Pearson 2000, p. 144.
Notes:-Two other leaves from the present manuscript are known: (a) Oxford, Merton College, E.3.19, with the text from Satirae I, i, line 81, to Satirae I, ii, line 117 (Thomson 2009, p. 258, as second half of the twelfth century); and (b) London, BL, Royal MS 7.F.vii, front flyleaf, with the text from the Epodes xiv, line 14, to xvii, line 80 (Warner and Gilson 1921, p. 202, as late thirteenth-century).
Number of Parts: 1 - Number of Images Available: 2
Direct Link: http://ds.lib.berkeley.edu/MedievalandRenaissance14_40
Language: Latin Country: England Century: 12th

Part 1: One leaf
Description: - Parchment - 257 x 205 mm - 2 columns, 35 lines here (of 40), each column 214 mm. (of about 245 mm.) by 80 mm., including the first letters set apart from the text block, with 3 mm. between each column.
Country: EnglandCardinal point:
Region: City: Canterbury?
Assigned Date: s. XII/XIIISearchable Date Range: 1190 - 1210
Dated by scribe: NoInscribed Date:
Document: NoNumber of Scribes:
Script: Gothic Textura
Other Decoration: A heading in red, a 2-line initial in red with simple penwork in blue.
Notes: Latin
Number of Texts: 1

Text 1: One leaf
Author: Horace
Title: Satires
Title: Describit iter suum ad brundisi, sermo Vus
Language(s): Latin
Incipit: Hinc omnis pende Lucilius
Explicit: multa prolutus vappa nauta atque viator
Notes: Comprises Book I, iv, lines 6-40, 46-80, 87-120, and 126 to the end of the poem; and Book I, v, lilnes 1-16. 
Not Available
recto   Horace. Recovered from a book bound in sixteenth century Oxford. Satire I. iv. lines 6 and following.
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verso   Horace. Recovered from a book bound in sixteenth century Oxford. "Describit iter suum ad brundisi, sermo V us: in red. Begins Satirae I, v, lines 1-16.
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