Auerbach, Johannes: Processus iudiciarius.
Louvain: Johannes de Westfalia, [ca. 1481-83]
Fol. a-f8 g10.  leaves, the first blank.
ISTC ia01206000; Goff A1206; BMC IX 146; GW 2842.
Dated from paper evidence (WILC). HPT dated ca. 1477-83.
This tract is the work of Johannes Auerbach; the frequent textual ascription (as in this edition) of the Processus iudiciarius to Nicolaus de Tudeschis Panormitanus is erroneous.
The Processus iudiciarius is entered under Auerbach, Johannes, jurist, by ISTC and Goff who distinguish him from the writer of similar name, Aurbach, Johannes, theologian, author of Summa de sacramentis. And the two authors are also distinguished in GW - though there both have the identical spelling Auerbach. However, Bod-inc (A-496 and A-613-A-615, Index, p. 2756) treats the jurist and theologian as one and the same person, which appears to be substantiated in the biographical entry “Urbach (Auerbach), Johannes” by Hartmut Boockmann in 'Die deutsche Literatur des Mittelalters: Verfasserlexicon', vol. 10 (1999), cols 117-121.
|Shelf-mark:||Sp Coll Bm4-e.3 (see main library entry for this item)|
|Bound with:||The first of two incunabula bound together. Bound with: Henricus de Zoemeren, Epitoma primae partis Dialogi de haereticis a Guilielmo de Ockam compositi. Louvain: Johannes de Westfalia, 1481.|
|Provenance:||Charles Lumisden/Lumsden (d.1630), minister of Duddingston, Lothian: signature on a1r “Carolus Lumisden”.
University of Glasgow: source unknown; shelfmark “F. f.4. n.1” on a2r and on front pastedown matching entry in 'Catalogus librorum Bibliothecae Universitatis Glasguensis anno 1691' (University of Glasgow Library, MS Gen. 1313); shelfmark “BN.6.3” on University Library bookplate matching entry in A. Arthur, 'Catalogus impressorum librorum in Bibliotheca Universitatis Glasguensis', (Glasguae: 1791).
|Binding:||16th-century vellum (a remboîtage); traces of a title written in black ink on spine; evidence of two ties (now missing). Size: 273 x 204 mm.|
|Leaf size:||274 x 199 mm.|
|Annotations:||Occasional marginal notes in a 15th/16th-century hand, underlining and “nota” marks; “Ordo Panormitan[us]” on a1v; two unread words in red crayon on a1r.|