Resources for Medievalists: DMMapp – Digitized Medieval Manuscripts App

The data of the DMMapp can be freely explored and the details of every institution discovered. You can discover the image’s copyright statements of the libraries you wish to visit, notes about repositories, and much more. The database is ever growing, and anyone can contribute by reporting missing libraries, broken links, or errors in the data.

Resources for Medievalists: Global Middle Ages

The Global Middle Ages Project is a global project featuring collaborative projects promoting the study of the medieval world from c. 500 to 1500 CE and beyond. The project aims to “deliver the stories of lives, objects, and actions in dynamic relationship and change across deep time”.

Resources for Medievalists: MEMSLib

MEMSlib is an initiative of the Centre for Medieval and Early Modern Studies (MEMS) at the University of Kent. This student-led project developed out of a shared desire to support their academic peers and colleagues during the Covid-19 pandemic.

Resources for Medievalists: The Ancient, Medieval and Early Modern Manuscripts Blog

The Ancient, Medieval and Early Modern Manuscripts Blog promotes the work of the curators at the Library, who are responsible for these items and thousands more, including medieval historical and literary manuscripts, charters and seals, and early modern manuscripts, from Homer to the Codex Sinaiticus, from Beowulf to Chaucer, and from Magna Carta to the papers of Henry VIII and Elizabeth I.

The Medieval Record: Sources of Medieval History (2020)

This book presents modern English translations, based on the best available critical editions, of more than 116 documentary sources—more than any other book of its kind. And has a broad topical, geographical, and chronological approach, including textual and artifactual selections that shed light on such often-overlooked cohorts as women, Jews in Christian Europe, Byzantium, and Islam, and that range in time from the second century to 1493

New Report