Besides releasing page-views of images from 57 continuous-text Greek New Testament manuscripts, the National Library of France (Bibliothèque nationale de France) has made available page-views of 21 Greek lectionaries at the Gallica website. The list here gives the Gregory-Aland identification-number, with the catalogue-number in parentheses. For some lectionaries, the affinity of the text (according to data provided at the Center for the Study and Preservation of the Majority Text) is provided within brackets.
Lectionary 12 (Greek 310) l-e [Phi-Maj] Divergent text. Produced in the 1200s.
Lectionary 15 (Greek 302) l-e [K] – Produced in the 1200s.
Lectionary 63 (Greek 277)– The “Blue Fish Lectionary,” produced in the 900s. Full-color images. Written in uncial-script with colorful initials.
|Fol. 105 of a lectionary from the 800s|
written in uncial script.
Lectionary 64 (Greek 281) l-esk – Uncial lectionary, produced in the 800s.
Lectionary 68 (Greek 285) l-e [Phi-Maj] – Produced in the 1100s.
Lectionary 69 (Greek 286) l-e [Phi-Maj] – Produced in the 1100s.
Lectionary 70 (Greek 288) l-e [Phi-Maj] – Produced in the 1100s.
Lectionary 72 & Lectionary 1358 (Greek 290) l-esk – Uncial end-leaves.
Lectionary 74 (Greek 292) l-esk
Lectionary 75 (Greek 293) l-e [Phi-Maj]
Lectionary 77 (Greek 296) l-esk – Produced in the 1100s.
Lectionary 83 (Greek 294) l-e – Produced in the 1000s or 1100s.
|MS 9, fol. 436 (from 1167/8):|
John, writing his Gospel
and getting his picture taken.
Lectionary 86 (Greek 311) l-e [Kr/f35] – Produced in 1336.
Lectionary 87 (Greek 313) l-esk – Produced in the 1300s.
Lectionary 89 (Greek 316) l-esk – Produced in the 1300s.
Lectionary 90 (Greek 317) l-esk – Produced in 1553.
Lectionary 91 (Greek 318) l-esk – Produced in the 1300s.
Lectionary 92 (Greek 324) l-akp – Produced in the 1300s.
Lectionary 99 (Greek 380) l-esk – Produced in the 1500s.
Lectionary 100 (Greek 381) l-esk – Produced in 1550.
Lectionary 147 (Greek 319) l-ae – Produced in the 1100s.
Lectionary 148 (Greek 320) l-ae – Produced in the 1100s.
In addition, a Greek Gospels-manuscript which was not mentioned in the earlier list of Greek manuscripts at Gallica should be included. Its catalog-number is MS 1.916 at the National and University Library of Strasbourg, but I have not tracked down its Gregory-Aland identification-number. Its full-color page-views include the opening pages of Matthew, Mark, Luke, and John.
Another lectionary is listed only as National and University Library of Strasbourg MS 1.914.
Many manuscripts, while not lectionaries, contain lection-lists and calendars of lections. For example, minuscule 9 – Greek 82 at Gallica/BnF (considered to be the manuscript cited by Stephanus as ιβʹ) – not only contains the Gospels of Matthew, Mark, Luke, and John, but also features an index of lections.
Excellent work James. Are you aware of anyone having bothered to produce an interlinear version, or similar, to date? Clearly there is a big divide between this work and, say, Coptic Thomas, let alone the NT canon.ReplyDelete