Gottfried von Straßburg (-1200); Verfasser: Tristan und Isolde, mit der Fortsetzung von Ulrich von Türheim About the Object
  • https://bavarikon.de/object/bav:BSB-HSS-00000BSB00088332
  • Tristan und Isolde, mit der Fortsetzung von Ulrich von Türheim
  • Enhanced description
    • Gottfried von Straßburg (-1200); Verfasser
    • Ulrich von Türheim (ca. 13. Jh.-)
    • [S.l.]
  • erste Hälfte 13. Jh.
  • 109 Bl. : Ill., 24 x 16 cm / Material: Pergament (und Papier)
    • German, Middle
    • Tristan und Isolde von Gottfried von Straßburg, mit der Fortsetzung von Ulrich von Türheim - BSB Cgm 51
    • Cim. 27
    • Cod.sim. 258
    • Literatur in Bayern
    • Deutschsprachige Handschriften der Bayerischen Staatsbibliothek - Cgm
    • Klassische Autoren der Antike und des Mittelalters aus dem Bestand der Bayerischen Staatsbibliothek
  • Bayerische Staatsbibliothek
  • Bayerische Staatsbibliothek
    • Bavarian State Library - Call number: Cgm 51
    • Uniform Resource Name - Identifier: urn:nbn:de:bvb:12-bsb00088332-6
    • B3Kat Identifier - Identifier: BV040196650
  • http://mdz-nbn-resolving.de/urn:nbn:de:bvb:12-bsb00088332-6
  • Licence of the Metadata: CC0
  • Mit starken Gebrauchsspuren und Flecken. Hinter Bl. 71 und 100 fehlt je eine Lage. Das letzte Blatt ist auf Papier aufgezogen. - Ausstattung: Mit vielen goldenen, rot und blau verzierten, aber wenig kunstvollen Initialen, die weniger nach dem Sinn, als nach dem Schriftbild eingeordnet sind, in dem die Zierbuchstaben farbige Diagonalen bilden. 15 Blätter mit Bildern auf Vorder- und Rückseite; sie gehören nicht zu den Blätterlagen des Textes, sondern sind nachträglich eingebunden. - BSB-Provenienz: München, alte kurfürstliche Hofbibliothek vor 1803. Von unbekannter Seite in die herzogliche Hofbibliothek gelangt. Frühere Besitzer Georg von Waldeck und vielleicht ,Gertrud Korschuler' (?). Später Cim III.4.h= Cim. 27. Mit dem schadhaften herzoglichen und darüber dem kurfürstlichen Exlibris. - Altsignatur: Cim. 27. - Ausgewählte Einzelbilder außerdem verfügbar unter der Signatur Cod.sim. 258.
  • 2019-04-05

Tristan und Isolde, mit der Fortsetzung von Ulrich von Türheim

erste Hälfte 13. Jh.
  • Gottfried von Straßburg (-1200); Verfasser
  • [S.l.]

Description

Of Gottfried von Straßburg only the name is known. His only securely attributed work is the "Tristan". The date of the work is assumed to have been in ca. 1210. Hints towards such a date come from the novel itself: Gottfried comments on contemporaneous literature and authors in an excursus, which has become known as "Dichterkatalog" (V. 4589ff.). The "Tristan" is a love story and a novel of world rank, the motifs of which circle around "love" and "suffering" of "noble hearts"; love becomes the central element of religious experience. Gottfried is the first court poet who transferred "the method of allegorical Scriptural interpretation developed from the biblical exegesis onto secular themes and subjects and placed it into the service of courtly interpretation" (Joachim Bumke). Next to the novels of the ancient world and to the Arthur novels, the "Tristan" and its sequels form the third important complex of the courtly novel. As the first to continue with the story is considered Ulrich von Türheim, who came from a family of Swabian ministry officials and whose work picks up where Gottfried had finished the tale. He completed the story with the love death of Tristan and Iseult and continued in a pious-moral vein. Cgm 51 is for both works the oldest preserved manuscript. Each of them has been shortened and was mutilated by loss of sheets. With 30 full-page miniatures, the manuscript offers the most comprehensive and oldest illustrations on Gottfried's "Tristan". Datum: 2016

Peter Czoik

CC0

Description

Of Gottfried von Straßburg only the name is known. His only securely attributed work is the "Tristan". The date of the work is assumed to have been in ca. 1210. Hints towards such a date come from the novel itself: Gottfried comments on contemporaneous literature and authors in an excursus, which has become known as "Dichterkatalog" (V. 4589ff.). The "Tristan" is a love story and a novel of world rank, the motifs of which circle around "love" and "suffering" of "noble hearts"; love becomes the central element of religious experience. Gottfried is the first court poet who transferred "the method of allegorical Scriptural interpretation developed from the biblical exegesis onto secular themes and subjects and placed it into the service of courtly interpretation" (Joachim Bumke). Next to the novels of the ancient world and to the Arthur novels, the "Tristan" and its sequels form the third important complex of the courtly novel. As the first to continue with the story is considered Ulrich von Türheim, who came from a family of Swabian ministry officials and whose work picks up where Gottfried had finished the tale. He completed the story with the love death of Tristan and Iseult and continued in a pious-moral vein. Cgm 51 is for both works the oldest preserved manuscript. Each of them has been shortened and was mutilated by loss of sheets. With 30 full-page miniatures, the manuscript offers the most comprehensive and oldest illustrations on Gottfried's "Tristan". Datum: 2016

Peter Czoik

CC0

Description

Of Gottfried von Straßburg only the name is known. His only securely attributed work is the "Tristan". The date of the work is assumed to have been in ca. 1210. Hints towards such a date come from the novel itself: Gottfried comments on contemporaneous literature and authors in an excursus, which has become known as "Dichterkatalog" (V. 4589ff.). The "Tristan" is a love story and a novel of world rank, the motifs of which circle around "love" and "suffering" of "noble hearts"; love becomes the central element of religious experience. Gottfried is the first court poet who transferred "the method of allegorical Scriptural interpretation developed from the biblical exegesis onto secular themes and subjects and placed it into the service of courtly interpretation" (Joachim Bumke). Next to the novels of the ancient world and to the Arthur novels, the "Tristan" and its sequels form the third important complex of the courtly novel. As the first to continue with the story is considered Ulrich von Türheim, who came from a family of Swabian ministry officials and whose work picks up where Gottfried had finished the tale. He completed the story with the love death of Tristan and Iseult and continued in a pious-moral vein. Cgm 51 is for both works the oldest preserved manuscript. Each of them has been shortened and was mutilated by loss of sheets. With 30 full-page miniatures, the manuscript offers the most comprehensive and oldest illustrations on Gottfried's "Tristan". Datum: 2016

Peter Czoik

CC0

Description

Of Gottfried von Straßburg only the name is known. His only securely attributed work is the "Tristan". The date of the work is assumed to have been in ca. 1210. Hints towards such a date come from the novel itself: Gottfried comments on contemporaneous literature and authors in an excursus, which has become known as "Dichterkatalog" (V. 4589ff.). The "Tristan" is a love story and a novel of world rank, the motifs of which circle around "love" and "suffering" of "noble hearts"; love becomes the central element of religious experience. Gottfried is the first court poet who transferred "the method of allegorical Scriptural interpretation developed from the biblical exegesis onto secular themes and subjects and placed it into the service of courtly interpretation" (Joachim Bumke). Next to the novels of the ancient world and to the Arthur novels, the "Tristan" and its sequels form the third important complex of the courtly novel. As the first to continue with the story is considered Ulrich von Türheim, who came from a family of Swabian ministry officials and whose work picks up where Gottfried had finished the tale. He completed the story with the love death of Tristan and Iseult and continued in a pious-moral vein. Cgm 51 is for both works the oldest preserved manuscript. Each of them has been shortened and was mutilated by loss of sheets. With 30 full-page miniatures, the manuscript offers the most comprehensive and oldest illustrations on Gottfried's "Tristan". Datum: 2016

Peter Czoik

CC0