Antonio Francesco Gori - Jacques-Philippe d’Orville - 1739-10-27

From Fina Wiki
Revision as of 19:52, 1 March 2020 by FDeCallatay (talk | contribs) (Created page with "{{Correspondence |Institution=Oxford, Bodleian Library |Inventory=MS D’Orville 499, f° 71-72 |Author=Antonio Francesco Gori |Recipient=Jacques-Philippe d'Orville |Correspon...")
(diff) ← Older revision | Latest revision (diff) | Newer revision → (diff)


Antonio Francesco Gori - Jacques-Philippe d’Orville - 1739-10-27
FINA IDUnique ID of the page  5883
InstitutionName of Institution. Oxford, Bodleian Library
InventoryInventory number. MS D’Orville 499, f° 71-72
AuthorAuthor of the document. Antonio Francesco Gori
RecipientRecipient of the correspondence. Jacques-Philippe d'Orville
Correspondence dateDate when the correspondence was written: day - month - year . October 27, 1739
PlacePlace of publication of the book, composition of the document or institution. Florence 43° 46' 11.53" N, 11° 15' 20.09" E
Associated personsNames of Persons who are mentioned in the annotation. Scipione Maffei, Frederic count of Thoms, Rodolfino Venuti
LiteratureReference to literature.
KeywordNumismatic Keywords  plagiarism, quarrel, manuscript
LanguageLanguage of the correspondence Latin
LinkLink to external information, e.g. Wikpedia http://emlo.bodleian.ox.ac.uk/profile/work/af78c133-8ec9-42ce-9f50-c327d0677e9c?sort=date-a&rows=50&let con=t%20Rome%20he%20and%20a%20French%20colleague%20had%204000%20inscriptions%20&baseurl=/forms/advanced&start=0&type=advanced&numFound=1
Map
Loading map...
Grand documentOriginal passage from the "Grand document".

-Lettre du 27 octobre 1739 (de Florence): He relates the showy performance of Maffeius at Rome then at Volterra in Tuscany, where he cast mud at me, and then at Florence where he ransacked the Riccardi library. But he will have his work cut out for him in attempting to refute my answer to his remarks. You will receive this from Baron de Thoms. If only there could be a Latin translation of his remarks; you would recognise and ridicule a first class plagiarist. He (M.?) saw me at work in delineating the huge Etruscan urns, greeted me formally and then attacked me on paper. I appeal to your judgment. Maffeius’ work «de Gratia» sets out to show he alone is the first to have understood the mind of Augustus; but when questioned at Florence he was silent and denied that he had written the work. At Rome he and a French colleague had 4000 inscriptions on stone copied out. Among further items he refers to the recent edition of a first volume of a work on coins of large size now in the Vatican library, which Rodolphua Venutua described (illustravit). ... (Oxford, Bodleian Library, MS D’Orville 499, f° 71-72).