The Nuremberg Chronicles Project is funded
by the British Academy & Manchester Met University

Dr Rosamund OatesReader in History, MMUDr Nina AdamovaReader in History, St Petersburg State University

The Nuremberg Chronicle is one of the
earliest printed histories of renaissance Europe.

This exhibition shows some of the ways people read the Nuremberg Chronicle, one of the earliest printed histories. We have compared annotated copies of the Chronicle from across Europe to illustrate different responses to the Reformation, as well as demonstrating the importance of sacred history for a diverse group of readers.

FEATURED CHRONICLES

Twenty examples of how early modern readers from across Europe interpreted and used their Nuremberg Chronicles.

Protestant histories in the margins


Protestant histories in the margins Schedel, Hartmann. Liber Chronicarum (Nuremberg: Anton…

Continuing history in the margins


Continuing history in the margins Schedel, Hartmann. Liber Chronicarum (Nuremberg: Anton…

An interest in chronology


An interest in chronology Schedel, Hartmann. Liber Chronicarum (Nuremberg: Anton Koberger,…

This exhibition, funded by the British Academy, comes out of a British Academy International Fellowship