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==Editions of Juvenal to 1600==
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<p style="color:DarkBlue;font-family:Georgia, Times, serif;font-size:30pt;text-align:center;line-height:36pt;margin-top:40pt;">Bibliography of editions
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<p style="color:DarkBlue;font-family:Georgia, Times, serif;font-size:30pt;text-align:center;line-height:36pt;margin-top:30pt;">Bibliography of editions
 
<br>of the Satires of Juvenal <br>published in Europe <br>up to the year 1600</p>
 
<br>of the Satires of Juvenal <br>published in Europe <br>up to the year 1600</p>
  
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David Shaw</p>
 
David Shaw</p>
  
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The Satires of Juvenal (Decimus Iunius Iuvenalis, 55?&nbsp;A.D. – 138?&nbsp;A.D.) were  
 
The Satires of Juvenal (Decimus Iunius Iuvenalis, 55?&nbsp;A.D. – 138?&nbsp;A.D.) were  

Latest revision as of 12:08, 10 January 2021




Bibliography of editions
of the Satires of Juvenal
published in Europe
up to the year 1600

David Shaw

The Satires of Juvenal (Decimus Iunius Iuvenalis, 55? A.D. – 138? A.D.) were a constant part of the reading matter of the European Renaissance and were regularly studied in schools and colleges, especially in the sixteenth century, even if they were less popular than the poems of Vergil or the comedies of Terence.

This educational need was facilitated by the newly emergent printing industry. The earliest recorded printed edition of Juvenal was produced in 1468 or 1469, probably in Rome. By the end of the sixteenth century, at least 206 editions of the full text, selections, commentaries and translations of Juvenal had been produced for sale in 43 towns in 9 (modern) countries across Europe.

This wiki presents entries for these editions, many with images and links to digitised copies. Each entry includes a link to a PDF file with a traditional bibliographical description of the edition. A full census of surviving copies is given; please report any further copies for addition to the wiki.

The wiki has been implemented using MediaWiki software. This facilitates automated indexing by a multiplicity of categories, e.g. printers, booksellers, towns, commentators, libraries, formats and much more. The original version used Semantic MediaWiki (http://juvenal.referata.com/) but development of this version has been discontinued as it started operating at a painfully slow speed.

The Contents page has links for the many categories which can be retrieved.

A quick index to the editions, with images and links to full descriptions, is available as a single HTML page.

The Bibliographical Society has accepted this wiki as an electronic publication.


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