Collection ID: 0002 | Metadata type: TEI
Ms. Codex 1157 Urbarium, Stifft und Saalbuech
TitleUrbarium, Stifft und Saalbuech
- Preysing, Johann Maximilian, Freiherr von Preysing, Johann Maximilian, Freiherr von
- Leidl, Johann Baptista, notary Leidl, Johann Baptista, notary
- Vogl, Bernhardt Vogl, Bernhardt
- Kray, Gregori Kray, Gregori
- Schwarz, Hanss Christoph Schwarz, Hanss Christoph
Other related names
- Preysing, Felix, Graf von, former owner
Call numberMs. Codex 1157
(Philadelphia, University of Pennsylvania, Rare Book & Manuscript Library)
- bibid: 4295150
PublisherThe University of Pennsylvania Libraries
Accounts of the properties of Baron (Freiherr) Johann Maximilian Preysing (title page, recto of leaf preceding f. 1), produced by Johann (or Joannes) Baptista Leidl, Doctor of Law (beider Rechten Doctorn), with the collaboration (im Beijsein) of Bernhardt Vogl, Gregori Kray, and Hanss (or Joannes) Christoph Schwarz (all 4 names, with full titles, f. iii verso). The properties, constituting as an administrative unit a Hofmark, were known collectively as Alten-Preysing, or Kronwinkel, the name of the family residence near Landshut, in the region Niederbayern (Lower Bavaria) of Bavaria, Germany. The rubric for each property includes the name of an individual, and sometimes a locality name. Each entry includes a list of yearly assessments, with such recurring categories as Gült, Grundtgült, Wissgült, Stifftgelt (fee related to leasing the land?), Schreibgelt (administrative fee), and Masswein (quantities of wine). Many entries include a major heading for either: Traiddienst (tribute in grains), often given as Khorn, Waitz (wheat); Gersten (barley), and Habern (oats?); or Claindienst, often given as Gäns (geese), Hiener (chickens), and Air (eggs). Some entries have a narrative part, including mentions of debts; and at the end of each is a summation of income. Following the entries are notes written in a different hand, presumably relating to the review of the accounts. A section at the end of the book (f. 156r-167v) includes a general narrative (f. 158r-165r) that apparently explains how, when and by whom the different steps in producing the accounts were completed; it seems to be signed by Vogel (f. 165r), whose name is legible on one of the 4 seals affixed to the last page (f. 166v). After the narrative are individual signed statements from Kray (f. 165r-v), Schwarz (f. 165v), and Leidl (f. 166v).
- Ms. codex.
- Title from title page (f. iii recto).
Extent174 leaves : 302 x 195 mm. bound to 321 x 205 mm
FoliationPaper, iii + 170 + i; contemporary foliation in ink, upper right recto: [iii], 1-119, [ii], 120-153, [i], 153. Supplementary modern foliation in pencil, upper right recto, 154-166, and in some cases on earlier leaves, wherever the contemporary number has been mostly or entirely lost due to the trimming of the pages during binding.
BindingContemporary blind-stamped pigskin (Zacour-Hirsch), with clasps.
First word of title in formal upper-case block letters; title and rubrics in a formal calligraphic hand; initials of rubrics, and of paragraphs or lines, with pen flourishes throughout; decorated initials and extra pen flourishes in words of the invocation of the Holy Trinity (f. 156r); 4 seals, each of a different design (f. 166v); pen-and-pencil drawing of the notary signet of Johann Baptista Leidl (f. 166v).
- Formerly owned by Felix (?), Graf von Preysing (signature, upper inside cover).
- Sold by International Anitquariaat Menno Hertzberger (Amsterdam), 1963.
- Account books
- Notarial documents
- Manuscripts, German--17th century
- Manuscripts, European
Inside front cover
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