By Cdt. Bucquoy
Cdt. Bucquoy - Les Uniformes du 1er Empire. Tome five - los angeles Cavalerie Legere КНИГИ ;ВОЕННАЯ ИСТОРИЯ Cdt. Bucquoy - Les Uniformes du 1er Empire. Tome five - los angeles Cavalerie LegereLes Hussards Les Chasseurs a Cheval Формат: PDFАрхив: RARРазмер: 29.6 mbНомер посвящен кавалерии Франции. скачать - ifolderзеркало: скачать - зеркало: скачать - uploadboxзеркало: скачать - importing eighty five
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Extra resources for Les Uniformes du 1er Empire. - La Cavalerie Legere
24 Aelred’s reference here to the Cistercian desert ideal (with the ideal’s call for poverty and purity) is an earlier version of the same argument. It contains an assumption that poverty and purity were, and always had been, the defining features of the order; it contains an assumption that these qualities were somehow accessible to other Cistercian houses by means of the genealogical link between members of the same filiation; and, further, it contains an assumption that there existed uniquely Cistercian types of poverty and purity.
Given that Aelred’s work was composed relatively early in English Cistercian history, it is a valuable contribution to our understanding of how the first generations of Cistercians subtly reshaped their own image via historical writings in order to claim continuity with a glorious past. In addition to the strictly Cistercian elements, the foundation passage also contains clear non-monastic meanings, represented best in the person of Walter Espec. It seems likely that Walter dedicated himself to founding monasteries out of a desire to perpetuate his own memory.
It speaks to two audiences—members of the newly literate Anglo-Norman laity such as Walter Espec, and the Cistercian monk—and it emphasizes the importance of memory in terms customized to each audience. Having reminded his multiple audiences of history’s memorial functions and his intentions for the use of history, Aelred now proceeds to discuss an area in which a standardized historical memory was considered necessary—the area of genealogy. Text Reception: Lay and Monastic Appeal The dual lay and Cistercian appeal of Walter’s speech leads me away from authorial and textual intention to a more extensive study of the Relatio’s reception.