Quantum redactiones paginae "De nugis curialium" differant

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'''''De nugis curialium''''' est opus [[Latine]] scriptum auctoris Anglici [[Gualterus Map|Gualteri Map]]. Anecdota ibi congessit partim a seipso cognita (fuit enim clericus et regis [[Henricus II (rex Angliae)|Henrici II]] legatus qui in Franciam et Italiam saepe ibat), partim ab aliis narrata.
 
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== Index rerumcapitulorum ==
Hoc index ex editione M. R. James demptus est, orthographia verborum communium normatibus classicis reducta.
===Distinctio prima===
1: Assimilatio curiae regis ad [[infernum]]. 2: De inferno. 3: De [[Tantalus|Tantalo]]. 4: De [[Sisyphus|Sisipho]]. 5: De [[Ixion|Yxione]]. 6: De Ticio. 7: De filiabus [[Bel]]i. 8: De [[Cerberus|Cerbero]]. 9: De [[Charon|Caron]]. 10: De germinibus noctis. <!-- Courtiers and serfs (including a conversation with [[Ranulf de Glanvill]]) --> 11: De [[Herla]] rege. <!-- and the origins of the [[Wild Hunt]] --> 12: De rege [[Portugallia|Portingalensi]]. <!-- (probably [[Afonso I of Portugal|Afonso I]] or [[Sancho I of Portugal|Sancho I]]) who had his wife murdered --> 13: De [[Giscardus de Bello Loco|Gischardeo de Belo Ioco]] monacho Cluniacensi. 14: Item de quodam alio monacho Cluniacensi. 15: [[Obsidio Hierosolymorum (1187)|De captione]] [[Hierosolyma|Ierusalem]] per [[Saladinus|Saladinum]] principem paganorum. 16: De origine [[Carthusiani|Ordinis Carthusiensium]]. 17: De origine [[Grandimontenses|Ordinis Grandimontensium]]. <!-- by [[Saint Stephen of Muret]] --> 18: De origine [[Templarii|Ordinis Templariorum]]. <!-- [[Hughes de Payens|Hugues de Payens]] with anecdotes of their early years --> 19. Quiddam mirabile. 20: Item alius mirabile. 21: De filio Solidompni [[Cairus|Babiloniae]]. 22: De [[senex|sene Axasessi]]. 23: De origine [[Hospitalarii|Ordinis Hospitalarium]]. 24: De origine [[Cistercienses|Ordinis Cisterciensium]]. <!-- [[Stephen Harding]], [[Bernard of Clairvaux]] and [[Arnold of Brescia]] --> 25: Incidentia magistri [[Gualterus Map|Gauteri Mahap]] de monachis. 26: Itemn recapitulatio Grandimontensium. 27: De origine ordinis [[Gilbertus de Sempringham|Simplingham]]. 28: Item recapitulatio [[Ordo Carthusiensium|Carthusiensium]]. 29: De quadam secta hereticorum. 30. De quadam alia secta eorundem. <!-- The heretics called [[Arnoldist|Publicans]] and [[Patarines]]; this section includes a tale of devil-worship which illustrates the development of medieval ideas of witchcraft ([[Leo Ruickbie|Ruickbie]], 2004, p. 68) 31: De secta [[Valdenses|Valdesiorum]]. <!-- who had come to the [[Third Lateran Council]] at [[Rome]] in 1179 to petition [[Pope Alexander III]] for the right to preach --> 32:. De tribus heremitis mirabiliter penitentibus <!-- Story told by Philip of Naples of a meeting in [[Montenegro]] with three hermits, a Frenchman, an Englishman and a Scot
* A comparison of royal courts with Hell; Hell and its mythical inhabitants
* Courtiers and serfs (including a conversation with [[Ranulf de Glanvill]])
* The legendary King [[Herla]] and the origins of the [[Wild Hunt]]
* Tale of an early king of [[Portugal]] (probably [[Afonso I of Portugal|Afonso I]] or [[Sancho I of Portugal|Sancho I]]) who had his wife murdered
* Anecdotes of the poet [[Giscard de Beaulieu]] and of another [[Abbey of Cluny|Cluniac]] monk
* The capture of [[Jerusalem]] by [[Saladin]] on 2 October 1187
* Founding of the [[Carthusian Order]]
* Founding of the [[Order of Grandmont]] by [[Saint Stephen of Muret]]
* Founding of the [[Knights Templar]] by [[Hughes de Payens|Hugues de Payens]] with anecdotes of their early years
* The ''senex Axasessis'' or [[Hasan-i Sabbah|Old Man of the Mountain]], founder of the [[Hashshashin|Assassins]]
* Founding of the [[Knights Hospitaller]]
* Foundation of the [[Cistercian Order]] with anecdotes of [[Stephen Harding]], [[Bernard of Clairvaux]] and [[Arnold of Brescia]]
* Further anecdotes of the Cistercians, [[Benedictine Order|Benedictines]], Grandmontines and Carthusians
* [[Gilbert of Sempringham]] and his Order
* The heretic or robber bands known as [[Routiers]], Brabantians or Brabazons
* The heretics called [[Arnoldist|Publicans]] and [[Patarines]]; this section includes a tale of devil-worship which illustrates the development of medieval ideas of witchcraft <ref>[[Leo Ruickbie|Ruickbie]], 2004, p. 68</ref>
* Narrative of a meeting with the [[Waldensians]], who had come to the [[Third Lateran Council]] at [[Rome]] in 1179 to petition [[Pope Alexander III]] for the right to preach
* Story told by Philip of Naples of a meeting in [[Montenegro]] with three hermits, a Frenchman, an Englishman and a Scot
 
===Distinctio secunda===
*# Prologue
*# Anecdote of Gregory, a monk of Gloucester
*# Anecdotes of [[Peter of Tarentaise]]
*# Anecdote about a hermit, a [[demon]]ic pet snake, and foolish charity
*# A meeting with [[Luke of Hungary]] (afterwards [[Archdiocese of Esztergom|archbishop of Esztergom]]) at [[Gerard la Pucelle]]'s lectures at the [[University of Paris]]; Luke's later encounters with the warring royal family of Hungary, [[Géza II of Hungary|Géza II]], his sons [[Stephen III of Hungary|István III]] and [[Béla III of Hungary|Béla III]] and brothers [[Ladislaus II of Hungary|László II]] and [[Stephen IV of Hungary|István IV]], as told to Walter Map by [[Hugh of le Mans]], [[Bishops of Acre|bishop of Acre]]
*# Welsh religious practices, as exemplified by a retainer in the household of [[William de Braose, 4th Lord of Bramber|William de Braose, Lord of Bramber]]
*# Helya, a Welsh hermit in the [[Forest of Dean]]
*# Tale about [[Cadoc]], Welsh king and saint
*# Tale of the Welshman Gwestin Gwestiniog and his fairy bride; the tale of their son Triunein Vagelauc, his service at the court of the king of [[Deheubarth]], and an attack on King [[Brychan]] of [[Brycheiniog]] (i.e., [[Brecknockshire|Brecknock]])
*# Tales of [[Wild Edric]], his fairy bride, and their son Alnoth; with a brief discussion of [[incubi]] and [[succubi]]
*# Brief meditation on fantastic narratives and their theological implications; tale of a knight of "Lesser Britain" (i.e., [[Brittany]]) who rescued his dead wife from the [[fairies]]
*# Tale of [[demon]]ic [[infanticide]]
*# Tale of [[Anthony the Great|Saint Anthony]], who encountered both a [[centaur]] and (apparently) [[Pan (mythology)|Pan]] while searching for [[Paul of Thebes|Saint Paul]]
*# Anecdote about an unknown knight at a [[tournament]] in [[Leuven|Louvain]]
*# The legendary fighter Gado and a supposed Roman invasion of [[Offa]]'s kingdom
*# Tales of [[Andronikos I Komnenos]]
*# Gillescop the Scot
*# The Welsh and their hospitality
*# Tales of King Llywelyn and his wife; with a reminiscence of a discussion of the Welsh between Walter Map and [[Thomas Becket]]
*# Tales from South Wales: Conan the Fearless, Cheveslin the Thief, and a story from [[Hay-on-Wye]]
*# [[Medieval revenant|Vampire tales]], citing [[Gilbert Foliot]] and [[Roger, bishop of Worcester]]
*# [[Medieval revenant|Vampire tale]] from the ''[[Historia Caroli Magni]]'' (pseudo-Turpin)
*# A [[ghost story]] from [[Northumberland]]
*# The benefits of not following proverbial advice
*# Brief conclusion in which Walter calls himself a "huntsman" (''venator'') who brings home game for the reader
 
===Distinctio tertia===
*# Prologue; a brief justification of fiction and its pleasures
*# The friendship of Sadius and Galo
*# The quarrels of Parius and Lausus
*# The story of Raso the [[vavasour]] and his wife
*# The story of Rollo and his wife
 
===Distinctio quarta===
*# Autobiographical prologue and "epilogue"
*# Copy of the letter (sometimes found among the works of Saint [[Jerome]]) in which Valerius advises Rufinus against marriage
*# Story of the boy Eudo deceived by the Devil
*# Story of a [[Cluny|Cluniac]] monk (already told in ''Distinctio prima'')
*# Story of a knight of "Lesser Britain" (i.e., [[Brittany]]) who rescued his dead wife from the [[fairies]] (already told in ''Distinctio secunda'')
*# Story of Henno-with-the-Teeth (probably the Norman nobleman [[Hamo Dentatus]]) and his [[Melusine]]-like wife
*# Story of [[Wild Edric]] and his fairy bride; with a description of their interview with [[William I of England|King William I]] (already told in ''Distinctio secunda'' but here the tale includes details not found in the earlier account)
*# Story of Gerbert of Aurillac ([[Pope Sylvester II]]) deceived by the Devil
*# Story of the cobbler of [[Constantinople]]
*# Story of the [[merman]] Nicholas Pipe; anecdotes about phantom herds of animals; story of King [[Herla]] (already told in ''Distinctio prima''); a brief satire on the court of King [[Henry II of England|Henry II]]
*# Story of Salius
*# Story of Alan, so-called King of [[Brittany]] (apparently [[Alan IV, Duke of Brittany|Alan Fergant]])
*# Story of the merchants Sceva and Ollo
 
===Distinctio quinta===
*# Prologue; reflections on fame and the [[Chansons de Geste|''chansons de geste'']]
*# Story of the unidentified Apollonides, ''rex in partibus occidentis'' ("a king of the western regions")
*# Life and character of [[Godwin, Earl of Wessex]]
*# Life of [[Canute the Great]] and his dealings with Godwin
*# [[Henry I of England]] and [[Louis VI of France]]
*# The death of [[William II of England]], ''regum pessimus'' ("the worst of kings"); [[Walter Map|Map]]'s first-hand account of the character of [[Henry II, King of England|King Henry II]]; and [[Walter Map|Map]]'s description of his own running dispute with Henry's illegitimate son [[Geoffrey, Archbishop of York|Geoffrey]]
*# A satirical comparison of the court of [[Henry II, King of England|King Henry II]] with [[Hell]] (essentially a rough draft of the opening of ''Distinctio prima''). This concluding chapter begins with a citation of the words of [[Saint Augustine]]: "I am in the world and I speak of the world, but I do not know what the world is". -->
 
== Notae ==