England and Scandinavia, circa 1650 1675 in .NET Insert barcode standards 128 in .NET England and Scandinavia, circa 1650 1675

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England and Scandinavia, circa 1650 1675 using .net vs 2010 toattach code 128 with web,windows application console app point that De la Gardie w Code 128 for .NET as restoring the codex to the fatherland is one of which he and others made much; the minutes of the Privy Council meeting at which he announced its acquisition note that the Lord High Chancellor heartily congratulated Sweden on the same , and at the ceremony of its presentation to the university De la Gardie expressed pride at having been able to restore it to the nation again, after it had been for so many hundreds of years in the hands of strangers .197 This was not his only contribution to the preservation of the heritage of the distant past: as Chancellor of the University of Uppsala he founded a College of Antiquities there in 1666, with Stiernhielm as director, Verelius as one of its senior members, and Olof Rudbeck the elder, discoverer of the lymphatic system and author of a famous treatise identifying Sweden with Atlantis, as another.

He arranged in the same year for royal legislation to protect the monuments of the heroic achievements of the kings of Sweden and Gotland, their subjects, and other great men the imposing castles, fortresses and dolmens, the stones bearing runic inscriptions, the tombs and ancestral barrows .198 Verelius was at this time editing sagas with an attentiveness to their vocabulary manifested in the discursive lexical index of forty-two pages in his edition of the saga of Bosa and 199 Herrau r in 1666. The latter was followed by an unannotated list of about eight hundred personal names from the rune-stones, with a short preface in which Verelius remarks that I thought that so much pietas was owed to our ancestors as to record their names; claims that a thorough survey of Swedish rune-stones and indexing of the names found in historical texts would enlarge the record tenfold; and re ects that even the sample he provides will, since all the names are formed from Old Swedish words, demonstrate how great the fecundity of our language once was .

200 In the spirit of this work, the College of Antiquities was in 1667 assigned the task of publishing a dictionary of Old Swedish, though the only such dictionary that was actually produced in the seventeenth century, Verelius own Index linguae veteris scytho-scandicae sive gothicae of 1691, was left unready for publication on its maker s death, and appeared posthumously in an edition which is not altogether satisfactory.201. 197 199 200. Ibid. 17 18. 198 Klindt-J Visual Studio .

NET code128b ensen, History of Scandinavian archaeology 27. Herrauds och Bosa saga (1666) 70 111 and 112 22. Ibid.

112, Deberi hoc pietatis majorum nostrorum putavi . . .

Si cui animus & otium foret lapides qui per totum regnum reperiuntur exscribere, nominibusque, quae in illis reperiuntur, ista addere, quae historiarum monumenta suppeditant, numerus decuplo major con ci posset. Sed vel hic docuerit quanta lingua nostrae quondam fuerit ubertas. See the editor s note at Verelius, Index linguae veteris scytho-scandicae sig.

p2v, and Holm and Jonsson, Swedish lexicography 1934.. Dictionaries in Early Modern Europe Stiernhielm s revised ver Code 128A for .NET sion of Junius edition and glossary was published in 1671, the cost of printing being defrayed by De la Gardie. It was perhaps inevitable that the supposed repatriation of the codex should have been marked in Sweden by such a publication, even though Junius was so recent and the work of so able a scholar.

Stiernhielm was, however, doing more than merely duplicating Junius edition. Whereas Junius had presented Gothic and Old English in parallel, Stiernhielm presented four languages on each opening: rst Gothic, in Roman letters; then Icelandic; then Swedish; then Latin. This meant that the two editions facilitated different kinds of comparative study: Junius readers could compare the two earliest translations of the Gospels into Germanic languages, and Stiernhielm s could compare the Gothic text with Icelandic (understood to be the most conservative Scandinavian language) and Swedish, to see what Scandinavian and Gothic had in common, with the international learned language, Latin, as a control.

Some care was taken to ensure that the book should be suitably grand in appearance: when the rst gatherings had already been printed, Stiernhielm or a colleague appears to have complained about the cheapness of the paper being used and the low standard of compositorial accuracy, and a corrected text was then printed on better paper, though copies with the uncorrected states of the gatherings in question are to be found.202 The glossary had its own half-title, reset in the second issue from the modest Glossary of Ul la-Gothic with related languages by Franciscus Junius, now enlarged with Swedish (sueogothica) and improved by Georg Stiernhielm to:. Glossary of Ul la-Gothic with some related languages by Franciscus Junius, now enlarged and improved with modern and ancient Swedish (sueo-gothica moderna & antiqua) together with innumerable etymologies and forms from cognates in the Eastern languages, Greek and the Slavonic languages, by Georg Stiernhielm [a list of Stiernhielm s titles follows].203. The emphasis on historica Code 128 Code Set A for .NET l depth given here by the speci cation of modern and ancient Swedish, and the emphasis on comparative breadth given by the speci cation of three classes of supposed cognate language, are characteristic of Stiernhielm s thought. However, Stiernhielm did not.

202 203. Johansson, Variantexempl Visual Studio .NET Code 128 ar. Ibid.

gs. 1 and 2 sets the two title-pages side by side. That of the rst issue is dated 1670: Glossarium Ulphila-Gothicum, linguis af nibus, per Fr.

Junium, nunc etiam Sueo-Gothica auctum & illustratum per Georgium Stiernhielm. That of the second is dated 1671: Glossarium Ulphila-Gothicum, linguis aliquot af nibus, per F. Junium, nunc etiam Sueo-Gothica moderna & antiqva, cui innumerae accesserunt etymologiae, & voces ex af nibus Orientalibus, Graeca, & Slavonicis, locupletatum & illustratum per Georgium Stiernhielm [etc.

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