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Content available remote Thámův Veleslavínův nomenklátor
In 1598, Daniel Adam of Veleslavín published the systemic dictionary entitled Nomenclator quadrilinguis Boemico-Latino-Graeco-Germanicus. This dictionary significantly influenced the works of younger lexicographers. However, one such work that drew from Veleslavínʼs quadrilingual dictionary the most, more precisely, it completely reproduced the Nomenclator’s content excluding the Latin and Greek entries, has remained somewhat forgotten. The work in question is Nejnovější ouplný česko-německý slovník (Neuestes vollständig böhmisch-deutsches Wörterbuch; Prag 1807 and 1808), whose author is Karel Ignác Thám. In this paper, we compare the macro- and microstructures of the two dictionaries.
One of the most significant changes in the manner of reproduction, distribution, usage and interpretation of Czech Rorate chants took place in the 1830s and 1840s. It was then that Czech catholic priest Václav Michael Pešina (1782–1859) provided an interpretation of early modern Czech utraquist liturgical Rorate chants (which were newly available in the edition published in 1823 by Jan Hostivít Pospíšil) as Charles-Ernest Rorate, i.e. as old Czech chants of an advent worship for people, which, according to Pešina, were introduced into St. Vitus Cathedral and other Czech churches by Archbishop Ernest of Pardubice with the support of Charles IV. Pešina also put into effect new ways in which Czech Rorate chants were reproduced and distributed, and initiated their introduction into Czech catholic churches, including the Prague cathedral, as revived Old Czech morning advent catholic worship for the people. In this paper, we analyze the strategies which were used to assert the interpretation of Czech Rorate chants, such as the Charles-Ernest Rorate, in the Czech cultural domain, as well as the strategies which led to the Rorate from the year 1823 being determined as the primary source. We also focus on the demystifying processes which resulted in the rejection of the concept of the Charles-Ernest Rorate, and in the virtually complete erasure of Pešina’s person from the Czech collective memory. Attention is also paid to the identity- and culture-forming function of this Revivalist mystification and its potential to become a valuable analytic tool for the modern-day Czech society.
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