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Open Access Die drie dachvaerden and Robert de Sorbon's De tribus dietis: An Edition of the Middle Dutch Text together with its Latin Source

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The name of Robert de Sorbon (1201-1274) is first and foremost associated with the history of the University of Paris. Intimate and confessor of King Louis IX and frequenter of court circles, Robert founded the first college in 1257, which was to provide accommodation for poor students of theology, whose problems he had long taken to heart. The King himself donated part of the site. The college, originally known as the ‘collegium pauperum magistrorum’, became the regular meeting-place of the theologians. The name of the ‘maison de Sorbonne’ came to be applied popularly to the Theological Faculty and ultimately to the whole of the University of Paris.
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Document Type: Research Article

Publication date: January 1, 1999

More about this publication?
  • Until a short time ago, in German speaking countries there has neither been a periodical dealing primarly with interdisciplinary research of the Middle Ages, nor has there been a forum for regular publications in other languages. Wishing to close this gap, the journal «Mediaevistik» therefore pursues two aims: 1. To publish research methods and results which deal with studies within the different categories of the Middle Ages as a subject, and 2. to offer a forum for studies in all other important European languages and thus stressing and furthering the internationality of this particular field of research. The time frame is approx. the 8th to the 16th century, corresponding with the geographical boundaries of Latin Christianity in the High Middle Ages.

    All articles in Mediaevistik are published as full open access articles under a CC-BY Creative Commons license 4.0. There are no submission charges and no Article Processing Charges as these are fully funded by institutions through Knowledge Unlatched, resulting in no direct charge to authors.

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