The Personal Correspondence of Hildegard of Bingen
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The Ways of the Lord contains selections from Scivias, her major religious work, in which Hildegard describes amazing visions and explores the profound spiritual truths hidden within them. A rare female voice in the 12 th century Christian Church, Hildegard of Bingen was a German nun, an oracle, a mystic, a prolific writer on r Selected Writings.
Hildegard, the "Sybil of the Rhine," was a Benedictine nun and one of the most prolific and original women writers of the Middle Ages. Arranged thematically, this new edition of her work brings together selections from her visionary trilogy, her treatise on medicine and the natural world, and her songs and correspondence.
This unique volume includes a chronology of her life and times, bibliography, select discography, explanatory notes, glossary, and connecting commentary. It shows Hildegard as a wide-ranging thinker who touched on many themes that concern us today, including: the Arranged themat The Letters of Hildegard of Bingen. Hildegard of Bingen Joseph L. Baird Radd K.
‘Fragile vessel’ with a fiery temper
This is the second volume in what will be a translation with full scholarly apparatus of the entire correspondence of St. Hildegard of Bingen The translation follows Van Acker's definitive new edition of the Latin text, which is being published serially in Belgium by Brepols.
As in that edition, the letters are organized according to the rank of the addressees. The first volume included ninety letters to and from the highest ranking prelates in Hildegard's world: popes, archbishops, and bishops. Volume II comprises letters , in which Hildegard addresses lower-ranking The first translation into English of the complete correspondence of the remarkable twelfth-century Benedictine abbess Hildegard of Bingen , this study consists of nearly four hundred letters, in four projected volumes.
Addressed to some of the most notable people of the day, as well as to some of humble status, the correspondence reveals the saint in ways her more famous works leave obscure: as determined reformer, as castigating seer, as theoretical musician, as patient adviser, as exorcist. Sometimes diffident and restrained, sometimes thunderously imperious, her letters are The first translation into English of the complete correspondence of the remarkable twelfth-century Benedictine abbess Hildegard of Bingen This is the third and final volume of the complete annotated correspondence of the extraordinary nun, Hildegard of Bingen One of the most remarkable women of her day, Hildegard was, for more than 30 years, an unflinching advisor and correspondent of all levels of church and society, from popes and kings to ordinary lay persons, from Jerusalem to England.
This present volume letters is noteworthy for its large collection of letters to a non-ecclesiastical audience, and because it contains letters not just to such high-ranking notables as Frederick Barbarossa, King Henry One of the most The Personal Correspondence of Hildegard of Bingen.
Hildegard of Bingen
Hildegard of Bingen Radd K. Ehrman Joseph L. Hildegard of Bingen was one of the most remarkable women of her day. And if death had not prevented, she would have come to you as soon as she was able to get permission. But since death did intervene, be assured that, God willing, I will come in her place. May God, who repays all good deeds, recompense you fully in this world and in the future for all the good things you did for her, you alone, more even than relatives or friends; may He repay that benevolence of yours which she rejoiced in before God and me. Please convey my thanks to your sisters for all their kindness.
But note, however, her parting turn on the concept of obedience, with which Hartwig began his letter—.
But He works in them like a mighty warrior who takes care not to be defeated by anyone, so that his victory may be sure. Just so, dear man, was it with my daughter Richardis, whom I call both daughter and mother, because I cherished her with divine love, as indeed the Living Light had instructed me to do in a very vivid vision.
For she always fought against it, even though she was like a flower in her beauty and loveliness in the symphony of this world.
But the ancient serpent had attempted to deprive her of that blessed honor by assaulting her through her human nobility. Yet the mighty Judge drew this my daughter to Himself, cutting her off from all human glory.
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Therefore, although the world loved her physical beauty and her worldly wisdom while she was still alive, my soul has the greatest confidence in her salvation. For God loved her more. Therefore, He was unwilling to give His beloved to a heartless lover, that is, to the world. And just as she always had your interests at heart, so you now take thought for her soul, and do good works as she wished. Now, as for me, I cast out of my heart that grief you caused me in the matter of this my daughter. May God grant you, through the prayers of the saints, the dew of His grace and reward in the world to come.
I highly recommend close study of Joseph L. California Press, , p. Director von Trotta, by getting history probably wrong, more likely got a truth of the vision right. How do I support my assertion that the love of Hildegard for Richardis was true Christian love? This multifaceted love might only be successful across a lifetime between two very strong and talented colleagues. This kind of relationship would also probably not be tolerated in modern religious life! To the modern witness, it may make perfect sense that Richardis would step away from Hildegard to lead another abbey shortly after the great project of Scivias was completed, especially since, to the modern understanding, the child must step away from the parent, no matter how loving.
Whether Richardis received a spiritual call, had her own ambitions, was forced into accepting the abbey by her mother and her brother the archbishop his letter points in this direction , or was seeking to put distance between herself and Hildegard the timing of waiting to leave after Scivias was finished may indicate a planned departure , or all of the above, will remain an open question.
I am grateful that, into these open questions, such a director as von Trotta did not fear to step! I end this post by sharing a number of reviews of the film, which are, as evidenced also by their titles, rather, if not humorously, divergent in their attempts to apply paradigms of various ages and interest groups upon the film and to Hildegard. Flip comments from the NPR reviewer, whose knowledge of the subject of the film e. Roger Ebert sees the love between the characters as sublimated lesbianism , and is apparently unaware that Benedict XVI, like other recent Popes, explicitly recognized the sainthood of Hildegard in two Fall, general audiences, linked at my earlier post.
Director von Trotta, in her FilmMaker Magazine interview linked above, explains why in this film she depicted participants kissing each other on the mouth in many different situations. One final tale of the book Scivias , produced by Hildegard in collaboration with Richardis and Volmar. One important original manuscript of Scivias was taken to Dresden for safekeeping during World War II, where it was lost. Copies remain.
Vision as of is available for viewing on demand from Netflix. Here is the link to the official website for the film at Zeitgeist Films. Sanity and Social Justice. True Christian love: Hildegard of Bingen and Richardis von Stade Monday, November 15th, When one thinks of a touching and doomed medieval love story, the first historic couple who come to mind are Abelard and Heloise. Follow SanSocJustice. Search for:. Augustine of Hippo St.