Most volumes are divided into three sections: “Texts” includes extensive editions with substantial introductions; “Articles” includes studies based on unedited or edited documents and texts and also includes studies of other monuments of medieval culture; “Mediaevalia” consists of notices or short articles on specific documents or topics. The journal includes no book reviews, and therefore the entire space of each volume can be devoted to editions and original research which make contributions of lasting significance for scholarship in the Middle Ages. By presenting scholarly editions of important medieval texts found only in manuscripts, Mediaeval Studies serves as a valuable resource for medievalists and other scholars in many countries; and through the publication of extensive studies in a wide spectrum of disciplines, the journal makes current research on the Middle Ages available to scholars in all areas of study.
Notes for Prospective Contributors
Prospective authors should send three unsigned, double-spaced printouts of each submission, or two printouts and an electronic copy, and photocopies of manuscript sources. Text and notes should be in a 12-point font. Mediaeval Studies conforms to The Chicago Manual of Style but omits publishers’ names in citations.
English and French are the primary languages of Mediaeval Studies, but articles written in other languages will also be considered. | Mediaeval Studies accepte des articles rédigés en anglais et en français et, exceptionnellement, en autres langues.
Mediaeval Studies does not accept books for review.
All correspondence regarding submissions should be addressed to Dr Jonathan Black, Editor of Mediaeval Studies, Pontifical Institute of Mediaeval Studies, 59 Queen’s Park Crescent East, Toronto, Ontario, Canada M5S 2C4.
In addition to the printed indexes listed in the section below, searchable electronic files in PDF format are available for:
Volumes 1–79 (1939–2017)
- Articles listed by author and title (including notices in memoriam)
- Texts edited (indexed by author/title and by incipit)
Volumes 51–69 (1989–2007)
Current and forthcoming volumes should be ordered from our distributor:
University of Toronto Press
5201 Dufferin Street
Toronto, Ontario, Canada M3H 5T8
Phone: 1-800-565-9523 (North America) or 416-667-7791
Fax: 1-800-221-9985 (North America) or 416-667-7832
Orders for back issues (volumes 1–71) should be addressed to the Pontifical Institute of Mediaeval Studies, Department of Publications, 59 Queen’s Park Crescent East, Toronto, Ontario, Canada M5S 2C4 (fax: 416-926-7258; e-mail: email@example.com).
The ISSN for Mediaeval Studies is 0076–5872. The current subscription rate for the journal, and prices for index volumes, are provided below:
Volume 79 (2017) • $115.00
Volumes 77–78 (2015–2016) • per volume $110.00
Volumes 75–76 (2013–2014) • per volume $105.00
Volume 74 (2012) • $95.00
Volumes 68–73 (2006–2011) • per volume $90.00
Volumes 59–67 (1997–2005) • per volume $75.00
Volumes 1–58 (1939–1996) • per volume $40.00
General Index, volumes 1–25 (1939–1963)
ISBN: 978–0–88844–625–1 • $11.00
First Supplement Index, volumes 26–30 (1964–1968)
ISBN: 978–0–88844–631–2 • $3.00
Second Supplement Index, volumes 31–40 (1969–1978)
ISBN: 978–0–88844–648–0 • $12.00
VOLUME 79 (2017)
CLAUDE LAFLEUR and DAVID PICHÉ with the collaboration of JOANNE CARRIER The Questiones ante litteram de uniuersalibus of the Commentary on the Isagoge Attributed (?) to John Pagus: Science and Universal in the Prologue of the Commentary | 1
SIEGFRIED WENZEL The Popularity of Robert Holcot’s Sermons: Dic ut lapides isti panes fiant | 67
JAUME MENSA I VALLS The Interpretatio de visionibus in somniis by Arnau de Vilanova (Barcelona, Arxiu de la Corona d’Aragó, Casa Reial 1): Origin, Circumstances, and History of the Text | 131
UWE MICHAEL LANG Votive Masses of the Holy Face of Christ in Early Printed Diocesan Missals | 165
IAN STONE Connections and Collaborations between Centres of Historical Writing in Thirteenth-Century London and Southwark | 205
DAVID R. CARLSON The “Renunciation” and “Protestation” of Richard II and Henry IV in 1399: Textual Genesis and Radiation | 249