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  | subject              =  
 
  | movement            = {{plainlist
 
  | movement            = {{plainlist
   | [[Nicolaüs Augsburger|Augsburg tradition]]
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   | Augsburg tradition
 
   | [[Nuremberg group|Nuremberg tradition]]
 
   | [[Nuremberg group|Nuremberg tradition]]
 
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  | manuscript(s)        = {{collapsible list
 
  | manuscript(s)        = {{collapsible list
 
   | [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94]] (1540s)
 
   | [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94]] (1540s)
   | [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Cod.icon. 393 I & II]] (1540s)
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   | [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Cod.icon. 393]] (1540s)
 
   | [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Cod. 10825/10826]] (1540s)
 
   | [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Cod. 10825/10826]] (1540s)
 
   | [[Geschlechterbuch der Stadt Augsburg (Cod.icon. 312b)|Cod.icon. 312b]] (1548)
 
   | [[Geschlechterbuch der Stadt Augsburg (Cod.icon. 312b)|Cod.icon. 312b]] (1548)
   | [[Rast Fechtbuch (Reichsstadt "Schätze" Nr. 82)|Reichsstadt "Schätze" Nr. 82]]<br/>(1553)
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   | [[Rast Fechtbuch (Reichsstadt "Schätze" Nr. 82)|Reichsstadt "Schätze" Nr. 82]] (1553)
 
  }}
 
  }}
 
  | principal manuscript(s)=
 
  | principal manuscript(s)=
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   | [[Fabian von Auerswald]]
 
   | [[Fabian von Auerswald]]
 
   | [[Gregor Erhart]]
 
   | [[Gregor Erhart]]
   | [[Martin Huntfeltz]]
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   | [[Martin Huntsfeld]]
 
   | [[Jörg Wilhalm Hutter]]
 
   | [[Jörg Wilhalm Hutter]]
 
   | [[Paulus Kal]]
 
   | [[Paulus Kal]]
 
   | [[Johannes Lecküchner]]
 
   | [[Johannes Lecküchner]]
   | [[Jud Lew]]
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   | [[Lew]]
 
   | [[Johannes Liechtenauer]]
 
   | [[Johannes Liechtenauer]]
   | [[Andre Liegniczer]]
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   | [[Andre Lignitzer]]
 
   | [[Ott Jud]]
 
   | [[Ott Jud]]
 
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'''Paulus Hector Mair''' (Paulsen Hektor Mair, Paulus Hector Meyer; 1517 – 1579) was a [[century::16th century]] German aristocrat, civil servant, and fencer. He was born in 1517 to a wealthy and influential Augsburg patrician family. In his youth, he likely received training in fencing and grappling from the masters of Augsburg fencing guild, and early on developed a deep fascination with fencing treatises. He began his civil service as a secretary to the Augsburg City Council; by 1541, Mair was the City Treasurer, and in 1545 he also took on the office of Master of Rations.
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'''Paulus Hector Mair''' (Paulsen Hektor Mayr, Paulus Hector Meyer; 1517 – 1579) was a [[century::16th century]] German aristocrat, civil servant, and fencer. He was born in 1517 to a wealthy and influential Augsburg patrician family. In his youth, he likely received training in fencing and grappling from the masters of Augsburg fencing guild, and early on developed a deep fascination with fencing treatises. He began his civil service as a secretary to the Augsburg City Council; by 1541, Mair was the city treasurer, and in 1545 he also took on the office of Master of Rations.
  
Mair's martial background is unknown, but as a citizen of a free city he would have had military obligations whenever the city went to war, and as a member of a patrician family he likely served in the cavalry. He was also an avid collector of fencing treatises and other literature on military history. Like his contemporary [[Joachim Meÿer]], Mair believed that the Medieval martial arts were being forgotten, and he saw this as a tragedy, idealizing the arts of fencing as a civilizing and character-building influence on men. Where Meÿer sought to update the traditional fencing systems and apply them to contemporary weapons of war and defense, Mair was more interested in preserving historical teachings intact. Thus, some time in the latter part of the 1540s he commissioned what would become the most extensive compendium of German fencing treatises ever made, a massive two-volume manuscript compiling virtually every fencing treatise he could access. He retained famed artist [[Jörg Breu the Younger]] to create the illustrations for the text,<ref>Breu is not listed in the Augsburg tax records in 1542-3; given Mair's youth, he most likely hired Breu between his return in 1544 and his death in 1547.</ref> and hired two Augsburg fencers to pose for the illustrations.<ref>Hils 1985, pp 197-201.</ref> This project was extraordinarily expensive and took at least four years to complete. Ultimately, three copies of this compendium were produced, each more extensive than the last; the first ([[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|MSS Dresden C.93/C.94]]) was written in [[Early New High German]], the second and most artistically ambitious ([[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Cod.icon. 393]]) in [[New Latin]], and the third and final version ([[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Cod. 10825/10826]]) incorporated both languages.
+
Mair's martial background is unknown, but as a citizen of a free city he would have had military obligations whenever the city went to war, and as a member of a patrician family he likely served in the cavalry. He was also an avid collector of fencing treatises and other literature on military history. Like his contemporary [[Joachim Meyer]], Mair believed that the Medieval martial arts were being forgotten, and he saw this as a tragedy, idealizing the arts of fencing as a civilizing and character-building influence on men. Where Meyer sought to update the traditional fencing systems and apply them to contemporary weapons of war and defense, Mair was more interested in preserving historical teachings intact. Thus, some time in the latter part of the 1540s he commissioned what would become the most extensive compendium of German fencing treatises ever made, a massive two-volume manuscript compiling virtually every fencing treatise he could access. He retained [[Jörg Breu the Younger]] to create the illustrations for the text,<ref>Breu is not listed in the Augsburg tax records in 1542-3; given Mair's youth, he most likely hired Breu between his return in 1544 and his death in 1547.</ref> and hired two Augsburg fencers to pose for the illustrations.<ref>Hils 1985, pp 197-201.</ref> This project was extraordinarily expensive and took at least four years to complete. Ultimately, three copies of this compendium were produced, each more extensive than the last; the first ([[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|MSS Dresden C.93/C.94]]) was written in [[Early New High German]], the second and most artistically ambitious ([[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Cod.icon. 393]]) in [[New Latin]], and the rougher third version ([[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Cod. 10825/10826]]) incorporated both languages.
  
Beginning in the 1540s, Mair began purchasing older fencing manuscripts, some from fellow collector [[Lienhart Sollinger]] (a [[Freifechter]] who lived in Augsburg for many years) and others from auctions. Perhaps most significant of all of his acquisitions was the partially-completed treatise of [[Antonius Rast]], a Master of the Long Sword and three-time captain of the [[Marxbrüder]] fencing guild. The venerable master left in incomplete when he died in 1549, and Mair ultimately produced a complete fencing manual ([[Rast Fechtbuch (Reichsstadt "Schätze" Nr. 82)|Reichsstadt "Schätze" Nr. 82]]) based on his notes. Ultimately, he owned over a dozen fencing manuscripts over the course of his life, including the following:
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Beginning in the 1540s, Mair began purchasing older fencing manuscripts, some from fellow collector [[Lienhart Sollinger]] (a [[Freifechter]] who lived in Augsburg for many years) and others from auctions. Perhaps most significant of all of his acquisitions was the partially-completed treatise of [[Antonius Rast]], a Master of the Long Sword and three-time Captain of the [[Marxbrüder]] fencing guild. The venerable master left it incomplete when he died in 1549, and in 1553 Mair produced a complete fencing manual ([[Rast Fechtbuch (Reichsstadt "Schätze" Nr. 82)|Reichsstadt "Schätze" Nr. 82]]) based on his notes. Ultimately, he owned over a dozen fencing manuscripts over the course of his life, including the following:
  
 
* [[Talhoffer Fechtbuch (Cod.I.6.2º.1)|Codex I.6.2º.1]] - A copy of one of [[Hans Talhoffer]]'s fencing manuals, possibly the [[Talhoffer Fechtbuch (MS XIX.17-3)|MS XIX.17-3]].
 
* [[Talhoffer Fechtbuch (Cod.I.6.2º.1)|Codex I.6.2º.1]] - A copy of one of [[Hans Talhoffer]]'s fencing manuals, possibly the [[Talhoffer Fechtbuch (MS XIX.17-3)|MS XIX.17-3]].
* [[Hutter/Sollinger Fechtbuch (Cod.I.6.2º.2)|Codex I.6.2º.2]] - A compilation of [[Jörg Wilhalm Hutter]]'s longsword treatise and [[Lienhart Sollinger]]'s manuscript reproduction of ''[[Ergrundung Ritterlicher Kunst der Fechterey (Andre Paurñfeyndt)|Ergrundung Ritterlicher Kunst der Fechterey]]''.
+
* [[Hutter/Sollinger Fechtbuch (Cod.I.6.2º.2)|Codex I.6.2º.2]] - A compilation of [[Jörg Wilhalm Hutter]]'s longsword treatise and [[Lienhart Sollinger]]'s manuscript reproduction of ''[[Ergrundung Ritterlicher Kunst der Fechterey (Andre Paurenfeyndt)|Ergrundung Ritterlicher Kunst der Fechterey]]''.
 
* [[Jörg Wilhalm Hutters kunst zu Augspurg (Cod.I.6.2º.3)|Codex I.6.2º.3]] - A copy of Codex I.6.4º.5 with descriptive text by Hutter.
 
* [[Jörg Wilhalm Hutters kunst zu Augspurg (Cod.I.6.2º.3)|Codex I.6.2º.3]] - A copy of Codex I.6.4º.5 with descriptive text by Hutter.
 
* [[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Codex I.6.2º.4]] - [[Jörg Breu the Younger|Jörg Breu]]'s draftbook for his work on Mair's treatises.
 
* [[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Codex I.6.2º.4]] - [[Jörg Breu the Younger|Jörg Breu]]'s draftbook for his work on Mair's treatises.
 
* [[Hans Medel Fechtbuch (Cod.I.6.2º.5)|Codex I.6.2º.5]] - A compilation of records of the [[Marxbrüder]] fencing guild, [[Hans Medel]]'s gloss of Liechtenauer's [[Recital]], Medel's additional teachings, and fencing prints by [[Maarten van Heemskerck]].
 
* [[Hans Medel Fechtbuch (Cod.I.6.2º.5)|Codex I.6.2º.5]] - A compilation of records of the [[Marxbrüder]] fencing guild, [[Hans Medel]]'s gloss of Liechtenauer's [[Recital]], Medel's additional teachings, and fencing prints by [[Maarten van Heemskerck]].
 
* [[Codex Wallerstein (Cod.I.6.4º.2)|Codex I.6.4º.2]] - A compilation of two treatises from the [[Nuremberg Group]] and a much older, uncaptioned series of fencing drawings known as pseudo-Gladiatoria.
 
* [[Codex Wallerstein (Cod.I.6.4º.2)|Codex I.6.4º.2]] - A compilation of two treatises from the [[Nuremberg Group]] and a much older, uncaptioned series of fencing drawings known as pseudo-Gladiatoria.
* [[Codex Lew (Cod.I.6.4º.3)|Codex I.6.4º.3]] (?) - A compilation of several treatises from the tradition of [[Johannes Liechtenauer]], possibly compiled by [[Jud Lew]]. (Not verified as being in his collection.)
 
 
* [[Jörg Wilhalm Hutters kunst zu Augspurg (Cod.I.6.4º.5)|Codex I.6.4º.5]] - Jörg Wilhalm Hutter's draftbook.
 
* [[Jörg Wilhalm Hutters kunst zu Augspurg (Cod.I.6.4º.5)|Codex I.6.4º.5]] - Jörg Wilhalm Hutter's draftbook.
 
* [[Gregor Erhart Fechtbuch (MS E.1939.65.354)|MS E.1939.65.354]] - [[Gregor Erhart]]'s fencing manual. (Formerly Codex I.6.4º.4.)
 
* [[Gregor Erhart Fechtbuch (MS E.1939.65.354)|MS E.1939.65.354]] - [[Gregor Erhart]]'s fencing manual. (Formerly Codex I.6.4º.4.)
 
* [[Rast Fechtbuch (Reichsstadt "Schätze" Nr. 82)|Reichsstadt "Schätze" Nr. 82]] - The expanded and finished version of [[Antonius Rast]]'s fencing notes.
 
* [[Rast Fechtbuch (Reichsstadt "Schätze" Nr. 82)|Reichsstadt "Schätze" Nr. 82]] - The expanded and finished version of [[Antonius Rast]]'s fencing notes.
  
He also used several printed books as source material for his compendia, and presumably owned copies, including ''[[Der Altenn Fechter anfengliche kunst (Christian Egenolff)|Der Altenn Fechter anfengliche kunst]]'' (compiled by [[Christian Egenolff]]), ''[[Opera Nova (Achille Marozzo)|Opera Nova]]'' by [[Achille Marozzo]], and ''[[Ringer Kunst (Fabian von Auerswald)|Ringer Kunst]]'' by [[Fabian von Auerswald]].  
+
He also used several printed books as source material for his compendia, and presumably owned copies, including ''[[Der Allten Fechter gründtliche Kunst (Christian Egenolff)|Der Allten Fechter gründtliche Kunst]]'' (printed by [[Christian Egenolff]]), ''[[Opera Nova (Achille Marozzo)|Opera Nova]]'' by [[Achille Marozzo]], and ''[[Ringer Kunst (Fabian von Auerswald)|Ringer Kunst]]'' by [[Fabian von Auerswald]].  
  
 
Mair not only spent incredible sums of money on his fencing interests, but generally lead a lavish lifestyle and maintained his political influence with expensive parties and other entertainments for the burghers and patricians of Augsburg. This habit of living far beyond his means for decades exhausted his family's wealth, eventually leading him to sell the Latin version of his fencing manuscript (netting the princely sum of 800 florins) and finally to begin embezzling money from the Augsburg city coffers. This embezzlement was not discovered for many years (or perhaps was overlooked due to the favor his parties garnered), until finally in 1579 a disgruntled assistant reported him to the Augsburg City Council and provoked an audit of his books. Mair was arrested, tried, and hanged as a thief at the age of 62. After Mair's death, his effects (including his library) were sold at auction to recoup some of the funds he had embezzled.
 
Mair not only spent incredible sums of money on his fencing interests, but generally lead a lavish lifestyle and maintained his political influence with expensive parties and other entertainments for the burghers and patricians of Augsburg. This habit of living far beyond his means for decades exhausted his family's wealth, eventually leading him to sell the Latin version of his fencing manuscript (netting the princely sum of 800 florins) and finally to begin embezzling money from the Augsburg city coffers. This embezzlement was not discovered for many years (or perhaps was overlooked due to the favor his parties garnered), until finally in 1579 a disgruntled assistant reported him to the Augsburg City Council and provoked an audit of his books. Mair was arrested, tried, and hanged as a thief at the age of 62. After Mair's death, his effects (including his library) were sold at auction to recoup some of the funds he had embezzled.
  
Whether viewed as an unwise scholar who paid the ultimate price for his art or an ignoble thief who violated his city's trust, Mair remains one of the most influential figures in the history of Kunst des Fechtens. By completing the fencing manual of Antonius Rast, Mair gave us valuable insight into the [[Nuremberg Group|Nuremberg fencing tradition]]; his own works are impressive on both an artistic and practical level, and his extensive commentary on the uncaptioned treatises in his collection serves to make potentially useful training aids out of what would otherwise be mere curiosities. Finally, in purchasing so many important fencing treatises he succeeded in preserving them for future generations; they were purchased by the fabulously wealthy Fugger family after his death and ultimately passed to the [[Universitätsbibliothek Augsburg|Augsburg University Library]], where they remain to this day.
+
Whether viewed as an unwise scholar who paid the ultimate price for his art or an ignoble thief who violated his city's trust, Mair remains one of the most influential figures in the history of Kunst des Fechtens. By completing the fencing manual of Antonius Rast, Mair gave us valuable insight into the [[Nuremberg Group|Nuremberg fencing tradition]]; his own works are impressive on both an artistic and practical level, and his extensive commentary on the fencing illustrations in his collection serves to make potentially useful training aids out of what would otherwise be mere curiosities. Finally, in purchasing so many important fencing treatises he succeeded in preserving them for future generations; they were purchased by the fabulously wealthy Fugger family after his death and ultimately passed to the [[Universitätsbibliothek Augsburg|Augsburg University Library]], where they remain to this day.
 
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{{TOC limit|2}}
 
== Treatise ==
 
== Treatise ==
  
Much of Mair's content represents his revision and expansion of the older treatises listed above, including adding descriptive content to uncaptioned images. Where available, these images are displayed in the left-most column, labeled "Source Images", for comparison purposes. Mair's own illustrations appear in the second image column.
+
Much of Mair's content represents his revision and expansion of the older treatises listed above, including adding descriptive content to uncaptioned illustrations. Where available, these illustrations are displayed in the left-most column, labeled "Source Illustrations", for comparison purposes. Mair's own illustrations appear in the second column, alongside the translation.
  
The Dresden version contains the fewest devices, and appears therefore to be the original copy. The Munich adds additional plays and sections on top of the Dresden's contents, and the Vienna likewise augments the Munich, suggesting that this is likely order of creation. To give a visual sense of the varying contents, the Dresden illustrations are used wherever possible; the Munich illustrations appear only in those plays that are omitted from the Dresden, and the Vienna in those that are unique to that work. (The exception to this rule is the the grappling section, in which the Munich scans show tighter-fitting clothes and therefore make the techniques easier to follow.)
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The Dresden version contains the fewest devices and artwork most reminiscent of Breu's style, and appears therefore to be the original copy. The Munich adds additional plays and sections on top of the Dresden's contents, and the Vienna likewise augments the Munich, suggesting that this is likely order of creation; conversely, the Dresden has no unique content, and the only unique plays in the Munich are in the section on jousting. To give a visual sense of this evolution of the work, the Dresden illustrations are used wherever possible; the Munich illustrations appear only in those plays that are omitted from the Dresden, and the Vienna in those that are unique to that work.
  
 
{{master begin
 
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{| class="floated master"
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{| class="master"
 
|-  
 
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! <p>Source Images</p>
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! <p>Source Illustrations</p>
! <p>Images</p>
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! <p>Illustrations</p>
 
! <p>{{rating|B}}<br/>by [[Dieter Bachmann]]</p>
 
! <p>{{rating|B}}<br/>by [[Dieter Bachmann]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MS Dresd.C.93)}}<br/>by [[Julia Gräf]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MS Dresd.C.93)}}<br/>by [[Julia Gräf]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [German] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}<br/>by [[Dieter Bachmann]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [German] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}<br/>by [[Dieter Bachmann]]</p>
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! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393 I)}}</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [Latin] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [Latin] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}</p>
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393 I)}}</p>
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! <p>[[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Draftbook Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)}}<br/>by [[Dierk Hagedorn]]</p>
! <p>[[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Draftbook Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)}}</p>
 
  
 
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That the Roman people loved the knightly sport to such an extent, and was assiduous to learn and visit it, that they once in such great number came to the ''Theatrum'' and show-houses, that these, in spite of being built with art and strength, could not endure such zest of the population that, as ''Livius'' writes, at ''Fidena'' such a house due to the great weight did collapse and fell to the ground, killing two thousand men.<ref name="Fidena">The amphitheatre of Fidenae (the modern Borgata Fidena, a suburb of Rome), endowed by a freed slave named Atilius, collapsed in 27 BC under the weight of a large crowd of spectators, apparently due to faults in construction. According to the (likely exaggerated) account by Tacitus (''Annales'', 4.63), a total of 50,000 people died in the collapse.</ref> Even in the current day, in many places such former and collapsed show-houses can be seen in Greece, Italy and Lombardy, especially in Rome and in Verona.
 
That the Roman people loved the knightly sport to such an extent, and was assiduous to learn and visit it, that they once in such great number came to the ''Theatrum'' and show-houses, that these, in spite of being built with art and strength, could not endure such zest of the population that, as ''Livius'' writes, at ''Fidena'' such a house due to the great weight did collapse and fell to the ground, killing two thousand men.<ref name="Fidena">The amphitheatre of Fidenae (the modern Borgata Fidena, a suburb of Rome), endowed by a freed slave named Atilius, collapsed in 27 BC under the weight of a large crowd of spectators, apparently due to faults in construction. According to the (likely exaggerated) account by Tacitus (''Annales'', 4.63), a total of 50,000 people died in the collapse.</ref> Even in the current day, in many places such former and collapsed show-houses can be seen in Greece, Italy and Lombardy, especially in Rome and in Verona.
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'''Above we have heard''' how this knightly art of manhood was afforded and established by the learned and wise, also by the kings and princes as leaders of lands and kingdoms, which was done for the reason that land and people, widows and orphans would be kept in peace, calm and liberty, protected and saved from tyrants. For this to have its perfect and prosperous success, the highest heads, i.e. kings, princes, consuls and senators, did themselves undertake, learn and practice this knightly art, so as to present an example and motivation for their subjects, and there would be a great number of high potentates, i.e. emperors, kings, princes and noblemen, to be named at this point, which I have foregone, particularly in the case of the Greeks, not to put too much of a burden on the kind reader, and only alone the most notable Romans will I most briefly introduce and describe as a testimonial on the topic.
 
'''Above we have heard''' how this knightly art of manhood was afforded and established by the learned and wise, also by the kings and princes as leaders of lands and kingdoms, which was done for the reason that land and people, widows and orphans would be kept in peace, calm and liberty, protected and saved from tyrants. For this to have its perfect and prosperous success, the highest heads, i.e. kings, princes, consuls and senators, did themselves undertake, learn and practice this knightly art, so as to present an example and motivation for their subjects, and there would be a great number of high potentates, i.e. emperors, kings, princes and noblemen, to be named at this point, which I have foregone, particularly in the case of the Greeks, not to put too much of a burden on the kind reader, and only alone the most notable Romans will I most briefly introduce and describe as a testimonial on the topic.
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Likewise the Roman senator Palustrinus writes on the Roman insurgence and rabblement of Catilinus that the most famous prince of all orators, Cicero, at the time Roman mayor and keeper of the city of Rome, upon whom the entire senate of the city of Rome laid the burden of the Roman public interest so that the city would not take ruinous damage by the impudent rabblement of Catilinus, among other prudent actions did order to assemble all valiant and honest masters of the sword, and their associated families and disciples, who in all weapons had learned, been instructed and exercised in how to use them to full advantage, not just in the city of Rome but also in Capua and other cities of Italy, which thereafter did receive the Roman freedom, so that they in the most dire need of the city of Rome did handsomely perform the most urgent office of the night-watch, which council the worthy Romans took in this and in similar pernicious riots, so that the noble Romans did ever and always hold this knightly art in highest honour so that they might rely on the same in times of acute need, from which their might, power and glory did increase daily.<ref name="missing">The preceding three paragraphs are missing in the Dresden version.</ref>
 
Likewise the Roman senator Palustrinus writes on the Roman insurgence and rabblement of Catilinus that the most famous prince of all orators, Cicero, at the time Roman mayor and keeper of the city of Rome, upon whom the entire senate of the city of Rome laid the burden of the Roman public interest so that the city would not take ruinous damage by the impudent rabblement of Catilinus, among other prudent actions did order to assemble all valiant and honest masters of the sword, and their associated families and disciples, who in all weapons had learned, been instructed and exercised in how to use them to full advantage, not just in the city of Rome but also in Capua and other cities of Italy, which thereafter did receive the Roman freedom, so that they in the most dire need of the city of Rome did handsomely perform the most urgent office of the night-watch, which council the worthy Romans took in this and in similar pernicious riots, so that the noble Romans did ever and always hold this knightly art in highest honour so that they might rely on the same in times of acute need, from which their might, power and glory did increase daily.<ref name="missing">The preceding three paragraphs are missing in the Dresden version.</ref>
 
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'''Julius''', the first Roman emperor, did entrust his life to his body-guard, native Germans and famous fencers, more than four hundred in number, and to no-one else, and in Rome on the field of ''Mars'' he did himself fence, and did donate several treasures and prizes to the fencers shortly before his death. Likewise did emperor Augustus with great delight support and help the fencers, which example of love for the knightly art was freely followed by ''Tiberius'' the third Roman emperor, as is all recorded by ''Suetonius Tranquillus''<ref name="Tranquillus">Gaius Suetonius Tranquillus (ca. 71 – ca. 135), author of ''De vita Caesarum'' (ca. AD 120).</ref> and by others besides in their accounts.
 
'''Julius''', the first Roman emperor, did entrust his life to his body-guard, native Germans and famous fencers, more than four hundred in number, and to no-one else, and in Rome on the field of ''Mars'' he did himself fence, and did donate several treasures and prizes to the fencers shortly before his death. Likewise did emperor Augustus with great delight support and help the fencers, which example of love for the knightly art was freely followed by ''Tiberius'' the third Roman emperor, as is all recorded by ''Suetonius Tranquillus''<ref name="Tranquillus">Gaius Suetonius Tranquillus (ca. 71 – ca. 135), author of ''De vita Caesarum'' (ca. AD 120).</ref> and by others besides in their accounts.
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'''In addition, the ancients''', and especially the Greeks, did have such desire and love for the knightly exercise, that they did forego any kind of sweet food or drink several days before they would fence, likewise the lust of women besides all else that weakens the body and makes for heavy breathing, and did peruse such foods, as meat and other kinds, as do strengthen the body. On this matter did the learned ''medici'', and especially the most famous ''Galen'',<ref name="Galenus">Claudius Galenus of Pergamum (AD 131 – 201)</ref> repeatedly and artfully discuss, whether austerity and abstinence or the practice of fencing would profit more for the life of man. Also Saint Paul does report such an example in his epistle where he says, you see that those who would fence and fight over a transient honour or treasure are wont to forego all lust, as if he would say, why do not you the same, as pious Christians who are fighting not for an earthly but for a heavenly honour in this world.<ref name="Paulus">This may be in reference to 2 Timothy 2:4, rendered by Luther (1522) as: ''Niemant streyttet vnnd flicht sich ynn der narung geschefft, auff das er gefalle dem, der yhn zum streytter auffgenomen hat'' "None who would fight does meddle in the business of sustenance, so that he may please him who employed him as a fighter". Now Luthers ''narung'' "sustenance, nutrition, food" offers itself to an interpretation of "gluttony; carnal pleasure", but it translates ''pragmateiai biou'', meaning "the pragmatics of life", i.e. "everyday business". c.f. Tyndale (1526), who has "No man that warreth, entangleth himself with worldly business, and that because he would please him that hath chosen him to be a soldier"; Dresden has "temporal" (''zeitlich'') rather than "transient" (''zergenglich'').</ref> And therefore all those who love this knightly art do well to consider that in those times there were no drunken and immodest but sober, apt and most artful fencers. Also, it is rarely found in writing that among the ancients fencing was undertaken out of envy or hatred, as in our times regrettably occurs often, but out of love and artfulness. After the ancients did chastise themselves as they were expecting the day of fencing, they and the weapons with which they would fence were transported in all honesty on wagons to the fencing place or ''Theatrum'', and for them the prizes and treasures were painted in fine likeness and carried before them, and also beforehand publicly posted on the market-place, and thus made known to the common man. This custom is attributed by the historiographers with great praise to ''Terentius Lucanus'', who on three consecutive days did permanently have thirty naked fencers on the field, and when the fencers, masters and disciples entered the fencing place they put down their weapons in proper order (as is still the custom today); then the names of all fencers were written on pieces of paper and then with great assiduity the lot was drawn arbitrarily, and those two who were drawn by the lot then did have to fight most artfully and honourably for the treasure. For this, each of the fencers did most assiduously invoke their god, one ''Hercules'', the other ''Mercury'', yet others ''Pollux'' and ''Castor'', and so forth, and pray that the lot would pair them with good and artful fencers, and not immodest ones who were not well experienced in the art. All of this does illustrate that the ancients did fence above all for art and knightly virtue and honour than for any other things, for which reason, for the later generations of fencers and for the honour of the knightly art, the fight-schools as they were held and the promenading houses and halls of the rich were painted in their likeness, and those who held them, and those who won the prize were finely depicted, and the highest prize in this was retained by the freedman of emperor ''Nero'' who at ''Antium'' at the great imperial palace and promenade did most artfully and gracefully depict the likeness of the fencing-schools and fencers.<ref name="Antium">This is a reference to Pliny, ''Nat. Hist.'' 30.32: "When a freedman of Nero was giving a gladiatorial show at Antium, the public porticoes were covered with paintings, so we are told, containing life-like portraits of all the gladiators and assistants. This portraiture of gladiators has been the highest interest in art for many centuries now, but it was Gaius Terentius who began the practice of having pictures made of gladiatorial shows and exhibited in public; in honour of his grandfather who had adopted him he provided thirty pairs of Gladiators in the Forum for three consecutive days, and exhibited a picture of the matches in the Grove of Diana."</ref>
 
'''In addition, the ancients''', and especially the Greeks, did have such desire and love for the knightly exercise, that they did forego any kind of sweet food or drink several days before they would fence, likewise the lust of women besides all else that weakens the body and makes for heavy breathing, and did peruse such foods, as meat and other kinds, as do strengthen the body. On this matter did the learned ''medici'', and especially the most famous ''Galen'',<ref name="Galenus">Claudius Galenus of Pergamum (AD 131 – 201)</ref> repeatedly and artfully discuss, whether austerity and abstinence or the practice of fencing would profit more for the life of man. Also Saint Paul does report such an example in his epistle where he says, you see that those who would fence and fight over a transient honour or treasure are wont to forego all lust, as if he would say, why do not you the same, as pious Christians who are fighting not for an earthly but for a heavenly honour in this world.<ref name="Paulus">This may be in reference to 2 Timothy 2:4, rendered by Luther (1522) as: ''Niemant streyttet vnnd flicht sich ynn der narung geschefft, auff das er gefalle dem, der yhn zum streytter auffgenomen hat'' "None who would fight does meddle in the business of sustenance, so that he may please him who employed him as a fighter". Now Luthers ''narung'' "sustenance, nutrition, food" offers itself to an interpretation of "gluttony; carnal pleasure", but it translates ''pragmateiai biou'', meaning "the pragmatics of life", i.e. "everyday business". c.f. Tyndale (1526), who has "No man that warreth, entangleth himself with worldly business, and that because he would please him that hath chosen him to be a soldier"; Dresden has "temporal" (''zeitlich'') rather than "transient" (''zergenglich'').</ref> And therefore all those who love this knightly art do well to consider that in those times there were no drunken and immodest but sober, apt and most artful fencers. Also, it is rarely found in writing that among the ancients fencing was undertaken out of envy or hatred, as in our times regrettably occurs often, but out of love and artfulness. After the ancients did chastise themselves as they were expecting the day of fencing, they and the weapons with which they would fence were transported in all honesty on wagons to the fencing place or ''Theatrum'', and for them the prizes and treasures were painted in fine likeness and carried before them, and also beforehand publicly posted on the market-place, and thus made known to the common man. This custom is attributed by the historiographers with great praise to ''Terentius Lucanus'', who on three consecutive days did permanently have thirty naked fencers on the field, and when the fencers, masters and disciples entered the fencing place they put down their weapons in proper order (as is still the custom today); then the names of all fencers were written on pieces of paper and then with great assiduity the lot was drawn arbitrarily, and those two who were drawn by the lot then did have to fight most artfully and honourably for the treasure. For this, each of the fencers did most assiduously invoke their god, one ''Hercules'', the other ''Mercury'', yet others ''Pollux'' and ''Castor'', and so forth, and pray that the lot would pair them with good and artful fencers, and not immodest ones who were not well experienced in the art. All of this does illustrate that the ancients did fence above all for art and knightly virtue and honour than for any other things, for which reason, for the later generations of fencers and for the honour of the knightly art, the fight-schools as they were held and the promenading houses and halls of the rich were painted in their likeness, and those who held them, and those who won the prize were finely depicted, and the highest prize in this was retained by the freedman of emperor ''Nero'' who at ''Antium'' at the great imperial palace and promenade did most artfully and gracefully depict the likeness of the fencing-schools and fencers.<ref name="Antium">This is a reference to Pliny, ''Nat. Hist.'' 30.32: "When a freedman of Nero was giving a gladiatorial show at Antium, the public porticoes were covered with paintings, so we are told, containing life-like portraits of all the gladiators and assistants. This portraiture of gladiators has been the highest interest in art for many centuries now, but it was Gaius Terentius who began the practice of having pictures made of gladiatorial shows and exhibited in public; in honour of his grandfather who had adopted him he provided thirty pairs of Gladiators in the Forum for three consecutive days, and exhibited a picture of the matches in the Grove of Diana."</ref>
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'''So did also the learned''' philosophers write about this knightly art, and the same were not ashamed to learn its, and among them ''Pythagoras'', who was held a good fencer, was the foremost, as he did win the prize with his artful fencing at the celebration of the 48th ''Olympiad''. Likewise did do many other excellent philosophers, without necessarily naming them all. So does ''Marcus Tullius Cicero'', the Roman mayor and eventually administrator of the entire Roman empire write on the praise of fencing [T. q. folio.125.] I consider and trust entirely that nobody at all can be counted among the number of the learned orators who were not well versed and experienced in all arts that are knightly and even if we do not employ them in speaking, nor is it possible to discern this in us, if we are exercised in knightly sports, but the agility and the bearing of the body does concord and correspond with the agility of the voice, both in cheerful and in lamentable topics, such that it appears all the more agreeable to the listener. This is confirmed by the most learned orator ''Quintilianus'' who says that the persons who are given to praise and do not have contempt for the knightly sport of fencing and takes this as the cause that the same have great advantage and furtherance in the art of being well-spoken due to their agility ''Anacharsis''<ref name="Anacharsis">Anacharsis the Scythian, according to Herodotus (4.46, 76 f.) brother of the Scythian king Saulinos; attributed to him are inventions such as the anchor, bellows and pottery wheel. He was slain by his brother after he returned from a journey to Greece and began to advocate Greek culture to his countrymen. He is sometimes counted as one of the Seven Sages of Athens. Among a number of letters attributed to him is one addressed to the Lydian king Croesus.</ref> who lived at the time of king ''Croesus'' in Lydia, at the time when Rome had stood for 194 years, wrote that he did greatly marvel at how the Greeks were such stern judges while the fencers did bear themselves so heartily and well with[?] open spaces, houses, prizes, treasures and highest praise, as if he would say that the Greeks do well uphold the law and give to each man his due, to one his due praise and to the other his due punishment. Many more similar pronouncements furthering the honour of fencing could be mentioned, but as I feel that no amount would suffice for those who disparage this art, it should suffice for the present time.
 
'''So did also the learned''' philosophers write about this knightly art, and the same were not ashamed to learn its, and among them ''Pythagoras'', who was held a good fencer, was the foremost, as he did win the prize with his artful fencing at the celebration of the 48th ''Olympiad''. Likewise did do many other excellent philosophers, without necessarily naming them all. So does ''Marcus Tullius Cicero'', the Roman mayor and eventually administrator of the entire Roman empire write on the praise of fencing [T. q. folio.125.] I consider and trust entirely that nobody at all can be counted among the number of the learned orators who were not well versed and experienced in all arts that are knightly and even if we do not employ them in speaking, nor is it possible to discern this in us, if we are exercised in knightly sports, but the agility and the bearing of the body does concord and correspond with the agility of the voice, both in cheerful and in lamentable topics, such that it appears all the more agreeable to the listener. This is confirmed by the most learned orator ''Quintilianus'' who says that the persons who are given to praise and do not have contempt for the knightly sport of fencing and takes this as the cause that the same have great advantage and furtherance in the art of being well-spoken due to their agility ''Anacharsis''<ref name="Anacharsis">Anacharsis the Scythian, according to Herodotus (4.46, 76 f.) brother of the Scythian king Saulinos; attributed to him are inventions such as the anchor, bellows and pottery wheel. He was slain by his brother after he returned from a journey to Greece and began to advocate Greek culture to his countrymen. He is sometimes counted as one of the Seven Sages of Athens. Among a number of letters attributed to him is one addressed to the Lydian king Croesus.</ref> who lived at the time of king ''Croesus'' in Lydia, at the time when Rome had stood for 194 years, wrote that he did greatly marvel at how the Greeks were such stern judges while the fencers did bear themselves so heartily and well with[?] open spaces, houses, prizes, treasures and highest praise, as if he would say that the Greeks do well uphold the law and give to each man his due, to one his due praise and to the other his due punishment. Many more similar pronouncements furthering the honour of fencing could be mentioned, but as I feel that no amount would suffice for those who disparage this art, it should suffice for the present time.
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'''Likewise did also''' the royal prophet ''David'' honourably defeat the great duellist and giant ''Goliath''. [Lib i. Regnum.] Also ''Ancheor'' not without extraordinary agility did lay low ''Turnus'' in a duel, and after the Albanians did set their ancestry, glory and reign against the Romans and three strong duellists of Albanian family known as the ''Cruciati'' were chosen to duel three Romans with the name of ''Horace'' the ''Horacii'' on the Roman side with extraordinary agility won the upper hand and slew the ''Cruciati'' and thus subjugating all of Italy. Likewise the German who challenged ''Valerius Corvinus'' to a duel was slain in a knightly deed. ''Manlius Torquatus'' also did kill a German prince in a duel and took off his neck-ring, by this winning great honour for himself and the name of Rome. I will be silent on the duels that were held everywhere in Germany from oldest times. In ancient German writings, kept in Schäbisch Hall, in Kochen[?] and in Würzburg, there are separate duelling rules and many duels were held there. Likewise in Munich on the Iser, Seitz von Althaim and Diepolt Gess in the year 1370 did hold a knightly duel on horseback, in which Seitz von Althaim gained a knightly victory. Likewise in the year 1409, a knightly duel on foot and in linen shirts behind two shields was held in Augsburg on the Lech on the wine-market between Dieterich Hachsenacker and Wigleo Marschalk, in which duel Marschalk did bravely slay Hachsenacker.<ref name="Year 1409">Mair gives more detail on this judicial duel of 1409 in the second volume. According to this account, the combatants were Wilhelm Marschalk von Dornsberg and Theodor Haschenacker, and the shields of the combatants were preserved in St. Leonard's church outside of the city until the tower of this church was demolished on 3 November 1542.</ref> The duel did have separate laws and statutes in laws, and their ordering and how they should be held is described and clearly set out in city-books everywhere, treatment of which topic, however, in the interest of brevity I will omit here and will describe and explain it elsewhere.
 
'''Likewise did also''' the royal prophet ''David'' honourably defeat the great duellist and giant ''Goliath''. [Lib i. Regnum.] Also ''Ancheor'' not without extraordinary agility did lay low ''Turnus'' in a duel, and after the Albanians did set their ancestry, glory and reign against the Romans and three strong duellists of Albanian family known as the ''Cruciati'' were chosen to duel three Romans with the name of ''Horace'' the ''Horacii'' on the Roman side with extraordinary agility won the upper hand and slew the ''Cruciati'' and thus subjugating all of Italy. Likewise the German who challenged ''Valerius Corvinus'' to a duel was slain in a knightly deed. ''Manlius Torquatus'' also did kill a German prince in a duel and took off his neck-ring, by this winning great honour for himself and the name of Rome. I will be silent on the duels that were held everywhere in Germany from oldest times. In ancient German writings, kept in Schäbisch Hall, in Kochen[?] and in Würzburg, there are separate duelling rules and many duels were held there. Likewise in Munich on the Iser, Seitz von Althaim and Diepolt Gess in the year 1370 did hold a knightly duel on horseback, in which Seitz von Althaim gained a knightly victory. Likewise in the year 1409, a knightly duel on foot and in linen shirts behind two shields was held in Augsburg on the Lech on the wine-market between Dieterich Hachsenacker and Wigleo Marschalk, in which duel Marschalk did bravely slay Hachsenacker.<ref name="Year 1409">Mair gives more detail on this judicial duel of 1409 in the second volume. According to this account, the combatants were Wilhelm Marschalk von Dornsberg and Theodor Haschenacker, and the shields of the combatants were preserved in St. Leonard's church outside of the city until the tower of this church was demolished on 3 November 1542.</ref> The duel did have separate laws and statutes in laws, and their ordering and how they should be held is described and clearly set out in city-books everywhere, treatment of which topic, however, in the interest of brevity I will omit here and will describe and explain it elsewhere.
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Of these and comparable deeds of honour that have their origin and source in the knightly exercises, as have occurred both among the Greeks and the Romans, there would be much more to tell. But it would seem to me to become over-much and so as to not displease the reader I will forbear.
 
Of these and comparable deeds of honour that have their origin and source in the knightly exercises, as have occurred both among the Greeks and the Romans, there would be much more to tell. But it would seem to me to become over-much and so as to not displease the reader I will forbear.
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Such testimony would he who would carry arms need to present at the following assembly and diet. Then the authorities or his closest friends would gird him with his weapon and on his neck hang a shield, congratulate him, and henceforth he would be declared [a free man] of his province. In warfare and battle they had this custom, that they would take with them their wives and children, even those still in the cradle, and they must prepare and serve food and drink for the men, oil, try, bandage and treat their wounds and they then showed their wounds to their mothers and wives, who felt no abhorrence therefrom, but gave much praise for them. And when they fought a battle against their enemies, the wives and children must keep nearby, so that the men could hear the weeping of their little children, and the wives would shout and admonish their men to be brave and keen and not to flee, fighting not just for their country and people but also for their wives and children. This did often contribute to their victory, as ''Tacitus'' reports. For this reason they conducted their marriage according to the following manner. None could take a wife other than he was of grown age, and likewise the virgins must be of proper age, resulting in great, tall, strong people, and as they were joined, they practiced the custom that the wife would bring no dowry to the man, neither money nor property, but for a sword, which she gave to him for the purpose that he must use it to protect her, her children, and the fatherland. The man on the other hand must have a certain property, which however did not include money, or silken garment or clothes, with which he might adorn and bedeck the bride, but he must own two heads of cattle and an ox, joined in a yoke, a saddled horse a pavise or shield, a hewing-knife and a thrusting-spear. If he had these, the bride was given in his hand. This was all her marriage-portion, dowry, morning-gift, wreath and ring, hand-fasting and wedding-feast, church-going and consecration. The closest friends would inspect all the mentioned pieces, and if they were good, they were satisfied and wished them happiness and fertility in birth, and they were joined in that hour and the marriage was concluded. But the significance and meaning of these pieces was that just as the cattle under the yoke the couple must never part, in joy or sorrow, in war or otherwise, but they must live and lie together, journey and travel, and keenly dare all things, which was signified by the saddled horse. Also, the sword, shield, knife and spear must be kept by the wife in the event of the man's death, so that she might pass to her sons and children their father's marriage-portion at the proper time, and it would be kept and passed on even to the third generation.
 
Such testimony would he who would carry arms need to present at the following assembly and diet. Then the authorities or his closest friends would gird him with his weapon and on his neck hang a shield, congratulate him, and henceforth he would be declared [a free man] of his province. In warfare and battle they had this custom, that they would take with them their wives and children, even those still in the cradle, and they must prepare and serve food and drink for the men, oil, try, bandage and treat their wounds and they then showed their wounds to their mothers and wives, who felt no abhorrence therefrom, but gave much praise for them. And when they fought a battle against their enemies, the wives and children must keep nearby, so that the men could hear the weeping of their little children, and the wives would shout and admonish their men to be brave and keen and not to flee, fighting not just for their country and people but also for their wives and children. This did often contribute to their victory, as ''Tacitus'' reports. For this reason they conducted their marriage according to the following manner. None could take a wife other than he was of grown age, and likewise the virgins must be of proper age, resulting in great, tall, strong people, and as they were joined, they practiced the custom that the wife would bring no dowry to the man, neither money nor property, but for a sword, which she gave to him for the purpose that he must use it to protect her, her children, and the fatherland. The man on the other hand must have a certain property, which however did not include money, or silken garment or clothes, with which he might adorn and bedeck the bride, but he must own two heads of cattle and an ox, joined in a yoke, a saddled horse a pavise or shield, a hewing-knife and a thrusting-spear. If he had these, the bride was given in his hand. This was all her marriage-portion, dowry, morning-gift, wreath and ring, hand-fasting and wedding-feast, church-going and consecration. The closest friends would inspect all the mentioned pieces, and if they were good, they were satisfied and wished them happiness and fertility in birth, and they were joined in that hour and the marriage was concluded. But the significance and meaning of these pieces was that just as the cattle under the yoke the couple must never part, in joy or sorrow, in war or otherwise, but they must live and lie together, journey and travel, and keenly dare all things, which was signified by the saddled horse. Also, the sword, shield, knife and spear must be kept by the wife in the event of the man's death, so that she might pass to her sons and children their father's marriage-portion at the proper time, and it would be kept and passed on even to the third generation.
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'''From the above''', kind fencer and reader, you may deduce to what extent this hard knightly exercise, kept so firmly by our ancient Germans, gave to Germany great liberty, honour and everlasting praise, and if things were still the same (concerning knightly and manly exercise) in German lands, and the knightly exercise were still held in such esteem, if vices such as usury, games, excessive eating and drinking, blaspheming, and disdain of all good arts besides other frivolity would be avoided and punished, what great profit, praise and honour for all of Germany would arise from this still in the present day. But instead all vices have taken such a terrible hold, primarily at the princely courts but also in cities and villages, that the abuses have grown to the point that aberration and lack of virtue out of old and evil habit are now adhered to as if it were a law, which is evident and in plain daylight so that anyone can see the pitiful state of affairs.
 
'''From the above''', kind fencer and reader, you may deduce to what extent this hard knightly exercise, kept so firmly by our ancient Germans, gave to Germany great liberty, honour and everlasting praise, and if things were still the same (concerning knightly and manly exercise) in German lands, and the knightly exercise were still held in such esteem, if vices such as usury, games, excessive eating and drinking, blaspheming, and disdain of all good arts besides other frivolity would be avoided and punished, what great profit, praise and honour for all of Germany would arise from this still in the present day. But instead all vices have taken such a terrible hold, primarily at the princely courts but also in cities and villages, that the abuses have grown to the point that aberration and lack of virtue out of old and evil habit are now adhered to as if it were a law, which is evident and in plain daylight so that anyone can see the pitiful state of affairs.
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[Apoph: fol.312.] Likewise with Alexander the Great in his youth, at one time after he had been drinking wine and came back home to court, and his father Philip was told that his son Alexander had been drinking wine and had been singing very well, king Philipp was much displeased and chided him with these words, saying, are you not ashamed of yourself that you are so apt in drinking and singing, as if he would say, are you not a king's son, why are you dealing with such disdainful practice, are you proposing to support your kingdom by such frivolity after my death, or do you have such modest and childlike neighbours in the cities of Athens, Corinth, Argis, Corcica and others, so turn your mind to knightly arts, which serve for the development of your realm, honour and prosperity. At this instruction and scolding Alexander was so dismayed that he fast dedicated himself to knightly exercises, for which he gained later reward on many duelling-fields, and finally culminated in this, that within twelve years he subjugated and conquered the entire world with his knightly disposition. And truly, as I see it, if such knightly exercise according to the ancient manner and custom, in place of frivolous exercise, which over time have become so ubiquitous not just at royal or princely courts but also in the cities and everywhere and have displaced the exercise of good virtue, should again become well-established with both high and lower government, it would surely be highly profitable and useful for Germany and its degenerated prestige and dodgy reputation.
 
[Apoph: fol.312.] Likewise with Alexander the Great in his youth, at one time after he had been drinking wine and came back home to court, and his father Philip was told that his son Alexander had been drinking wine and had been singing very well, king Philipp was much displeased and chided him with these words, saying, are you not ashamed of yourself that you are so apt in drinking and singing, as if he would say, are you not a king's son, why are you dealing with such disdainful practice, are you proposing to support your kingdom by such frivolity after my death, or do you have such modest and childlike neighbours in the cities of Athens, Corinth, Argis, Corcica and others, so turn your mind to knightly arts, which serve for the development of your realm, honour and prosperity. At this instruction and scolding Alexander was so dismayed that he fast dedicated himself to knightly exercises, for which he gained later reward on many duelling-fields, and finally culminated in this, that within twelve years he subjugated and conquered the entire world with his knightly disposition. And truly, as I see it, if such knightly exercise according to the ancient manner and custom, in place of frivolous exercise, which over time have become so ubiquitous not just at royal or princely courts but also in the cities and everywhere and have displaced the exercise of good virtue, should again become well-established with both high and lower government, it would surely be highly profitable and useful for Germany and its degenerated prestige and dodgy reputation.
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'''To the''' honour-loving custom of the knightly sport did the Roman emperor ''Henry'', the first of this name, wish to dedicate himself and lend support with all his appetite and desire, so that it would not decay, with the good and timely counsel of his princes and other lords. And he did establish the praiseworthy knightly sport of the tourney in the year 938 with the counsel of his princes and lords, adorned with twelve praiseworthy, honourable and Christian articles, so as to conserve honour, virtue and honesty in the Holy Empire of the German Nation. In this manner that none among the nobility, princes or counts, might participate in the knightly sport of the tourney if they violated the said twelve articles. Whoever did so was made the mockery of all princes, lords and ladies, put on the barriers, denuded of horse, weapons and armour, and publicly proclaimed a villain by the heralds, so that the princes, lords and noblemen were incited to good virtues and avoided many great vices.
 
'''To the''' honour-loving custom of the knightly sport did the Roman emperor ''Henry'', the first of this name, wish to dedicate himself and lend support with all his appetite and desire, so that it would not decay, with the good and timely counsel of his princes and other lords. And he did establish the praiseworthy knightly sport of the tourney in the year 938 with the counsel of his princes and lords, adorned with twelve praiseworthy, honourable and Christian articles, so as to conserve honour, virtue and honesty in the Holy Empire of the German Nation. In this manner that none among the nobility, princes or counts, might participate in the knightly sport of the tourney if they violated the said twelve articles. Whoever did so was made the mockery of all princes, lords and ladies, put on the barriers, denuded of horse, weapons and armour, and publicly proclaimed a villain by the heralds, so that the princes, lords and noblemen were incited to good virtues and avoided many great vices.
 
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'''The''' said twelve articles were set down in great earnest by the emperor and the princes of the holy empire, and recited orally. The first was recited by the emperor himself, [i.e.] whoso blasphemes the Christian faith and the holy Trinity or despoils and weakens the church of Christ. [The second by] the count Palatine: whoso treacherously acts against any proscription or prohibition of the emperor's. [The third by] the duke of Swabia: whoso dishonours or weakens ladies or virgins. [The fourth by] the duke of Bavaria: whoso is recognized as in breach of treaty, in perjury or dishonour. [The fifth by] the duke of Franconia, whoso betrays his own lord and deserts him. And so on by other lords beside: [6th] whoso slays his bed-fellow or instigates manslaughter; [7th] whoso despoils churches or hermitages, widows or orphans by threat of violence; [8th] whoso harries, pillages or feuds with another without declaration or proper claim. [9th] whoso would change or alter the law and order of the empire and cause unrest in the streets; [10th] whoso breaches his own or another's honour. [11th] Whoso is of noble birth but does not maintain his noble state by his pensions, revenue and liege's guerdon but instead involves himself with merchant's trade and usury. [12th] that none [may participate] unless he is of right noble birth on the part of [all] his four grandfathers and grandmothers. All these, blemished by such vices, must avoid the highly honourable knightly sport of the tourney and fully excluded on pains of severe penalty. At all times at each tourney, of which the first was held in the year 938 in Magdeburg and the last in the year 1487 in Worms, numbering thirty-six,<ref name="Ruxner">Mair's source is the ''Turnierbuch'' of Georg Rüxner (c. 1490), edited in Augsburg by Marx Würsung (1518). Rüxner describes a series of 36 "imperial tournaments" (''Reichs-Turniere'') between 938 and 1487, beginning with a legendary tournament held in Magdeburg during what Rüxner makes out as the reign of Henry I the Fowler.</ref> there attended the highest-born and most noble princesses, countesses and baronesses, in the state of wife, virgin or widow, who helped inspect helmets and coats-of-arms, observe[?], present treasures and prizes, gave thanks and honour[?] and held dances, all of this invented and performed for the preservation of honour and virtue.
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| <p>'''The''' said twelve articles were set down in great earnest by the emperor and the princes of the holy empire, and recited orally. The first was recited by the emperor himself, [i.e.] whoso blasphemes the Christian faith and the holy Trinity or despoils and weakens the church of Christ. [The second by] the count Palatine: whoso treacherously acts against any proscription or prohibition of the emperor's. [The third by] the duke of Swabia: whoso dishonours or weakens ladies or virgins. [The fourth by] the duke of Bavaria: whoso is recognized as in breach of treaty, in perjury or dishonour. [The fifth by] the duke of Franconia, whoso betrays his own lord and deserts him. And so on by other lords beside: [6th] whoso slays his bed-fellow or instigates manslaughter; [7th] whoso despoils churches or hermitages, widows or orphans by threat of violence; [8th] whoso harries, pillages or feuds with another without declaration or proper claim. [9th] whoso would change or alter the law and order of the empire and cause unrest in the streets; [10th] whoso breaches his own or another's honour. [11th] Whoso is of noble birth but does not maintain his noble state by his pensions, revenue and liege's guerdon but instead involves himself with merchant's trade and usury. [12th] that none [may participate] unless he is of right noble birth on the part of [all] his four grandfathers and grandmothers. All these, blemished by such vices, must avoid the highly honourable knightly sport of the tourney and fully excluded on pains of severe penalty. At all times at each tourney, of which the first was held in the year 938 in Magdeburg and the last in the year 1487 in Worms, numbering thirty-six,<ref name="Ruxner">Mair's source is the ''Turnierbuch'' of Georg Rüxner (c. 1490), edited in Augsburg by Marx Würsung (1518). Rüxner describes a series of 36 "imperial tournaments" (''Reichs-Turniere'') between 938 and 1487, beginning with a legendary tournament held in Magdeburg during what Rüxner makes out as the reign of Henry I the Fowler.</ref> there attended the highest-born and most noble princesses, countesses and baronesses, in the state of wife, virgin or widow, who helped inspect helmets and coats-of-arms, observe[?], present treasures and prizes, gave thanks and honour[?] and held dances, all of this invented and performed for the preservation of honour and virtue.</p>
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'''All kinds of examples''' of honesty are found in the histories, which indicate clearly that the empires, countries and cities are sustained by honesty of spirit and prowess of the fist, but that they dissolve and are undone by lazy inertia. The Assyrian Empire, which was the first empire in this world, did take its origin with king ''Ninus'' and by thirty-six kings was ruled in full honesty during one thousand two hundred and forty years. But on his accession their final king, ''Sardanapolus''<ref name="Assyria">Ninus: the legendary founder of Nineveh according to Ctesias (''Persica'', ca. 400 BC); Ctesias' Sardanapolus corresponds to Ashurbanipal (669 - 627 BC); Ctesias is a rather unreliable source by comparison with Herodotus and the Ptolemaic king list; but in any case knowledge on the Assyrian empire was very limited before the decipherment of cuneiform in the 1850s.</ref> ruled in such a way that under his rule sloth, lust of women, excessive eating and drinking, and gambling, became so rife that he drowned in these said vices, while honesty was in such low esteem that his own people grew disobedient and deserted him, and was divided in gangs and parties, and he was finally chased and exiled from his own empire, and thus by his negligent laziness, disrespect of knightly exercise and bad government, the Assyrian Empire came to its end with him. This king was often found in his women's quarters when he should have been dedicating himself to knighthood, and to please them he used to work the spindle. He had made costly preparation of his tomb before his death, and on it he ordered the following inscription [folio. 46.] ''Sardanapolus Anecendarases. Ede, bibe, lude.'' which in German means this, Sardanapolus of Anecendarasis, eat, drink, play. In this the kind reader may well perceive what difference in success and failure there is between slothful and valiant lords. As Xerxes, king in Persia, re-conquered and brought into his power the city of Babylon after it had seceded from him, he considered how he could keep the great city of Babylon so that it would not secede from him again, and to this end he ordered that all Babylonian citizens and inhabitants may not carry any weapon, and may no longer exercise knightly sport, but he allowed them to visit the taverns and drink wine every night, to sing and whistle and also that they might have beautiful women, and might wear plaited dresses. All this he did with the intent of turning honest men into soft women, which indeed then did come to pass as they became used to pleasures, so that their manhood declined and thence he might rein them as with a bridle, which also did come to pass.
 
'''All kinds of examples''' of honesty are found in the histories, which indicate clearly that the empires, countries and cities are sustained by honesty of spirit and prowess of the fist, but that they dissolve and are undone by lazy inertia. The Assyrian Empire, which was the first empire in this world, did take its origin with king ''Ninus'' and by thirty-six kings was ruled in full honesty during one thousand two hundred and forty years. But on his accession their final king, ''Sardanapolus''<ref name="Assyria">Ninus: the legendary founder of Nineveh according to Ctesias (''Persica'', ca. 400 BC); Ctesias' Sardanapolus corresponds to Ashurbanipal (669 - 627 BC); Ctesias is a rather unreliable source by comparison with Herodotus and the Ptolemaic king list; but in any case knowledge on the Assyrian empire was very limited before the decipherment of cuneiform in the 1850s.</ref> ruled in such a way that under his rule sloth, lust of women, excessive eating and drinking, and gambling, became so rife that he drowned in these said vices, while honesty was in such low esteem that his own people grew disobedient and deserted him, and was divided in gangs and parties, and he was finally chased and exiled from his own empire, and thus by his negligent laziness, disrespect of knightly exercise and bad government, the Assyrian Empire came to its end with him. This king was often found in his women's quarters when he should have been dedicating himself to knighthood, and to please them he used to work the spindle. He had made costly preparation of his tomb before his death, and on it he ordered the following inscription [folio. 46.] ''Sardanapolus Anecendarases. Ede, bibe, lude.'' which in German means this, Sardanapolus of Anecendarasis, eat, drink, play. In this the kind reader may well perceive what difference in success and failure there is between slothful and valiant lords. As Xerxes, king in Persia, re-conquered and brought into his power the city of Babylon after it had seceded from him, he considered how he could keep the great city of Babylon so that it would not secede from him again, and to this end he ordered that all Babylonian citizens and inhabitants may not carry any weapon, and may no longer exercise knightly sport, but he allowed them to visit the taverns and drink wine every night, to sing and whistle and also that they might have beautiful women, and might wear plaited dresses. All this he did with the intent of turning honest men into soft women, which indeed then did come to pass as they became used to pleasures, so that their manhood declined and thence he might rein them as with a bridle, which also did come to pass.
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  | width = 240em
 
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}}
 
}}
{| class="floated master"
+
{| class="master"
 
|-  
 
|-  
! <p>Source Images</p>
+
! <p>Source Illustrations</p>
! <p>Images</p>
+
! <p>Illustrations</p>
 
! <p>{{rating|c}}<br/>by [[Jürg Gassmann]]</p>
 
! <p>{{rating|c}}<br/>by [[Jürg Gassmann]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MS Dresd.C.93)}}<br/>by [[Julia Gräf]]and [[Ingo Petri]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MS Dresd.C.93)}}<br/>by [[Julia Gräf]]and [[Ingo Petri]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [German] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}<br/>by [[Michael Chidester]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [German] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}<br/>by [[Michael Chidester]]</p>
 +
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393 I)}}</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [Latin] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}<br/>by [[Michael Chidester]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [Latin] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}<br/>by [[Michael Chidester]]</p>
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393 I)}}</p>
+
! <p>[[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Draftbook Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)}}<br/>by [[Dierk Hagedorn]]</p>
! <p>[[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Draftbook Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)}}</p>
 
  
 
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| <p><br/></p>
 
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| <p>{{section|Page:MS Dresd.C.93 017v.png|5|lbl=-|p=1}} {{section|Page:MS Dresd.C.93 018r.png|1|lbl=018r|p=1}}</p>
 
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{{section|Page:MS Dresd.C.93 019r.png|2|lbl=-|p=1}} {{section|Page:MS Dresd.C.93 019v.png|1|lbl=019v|p=1}}
 
{{section|Page:MS Dresd.C.93 019r.png|2|lbl=-|p=1}} {{section|Page:MS Dresd.C.93 019v.png|1|lbl=019v|p=1}}
 
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  | width = 240em
 
  | width = 240em
 
}}<section begin="Credits2"/>
 
}}<section begin="Credits2"/>
{| class="floated master"
+
{| class="master"
 
|-  
 
|-  
! <p>Source Images</p>
+
! <p>Source Illustrations</p>
! <p>Images<br/>from the [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden]], [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich]], and [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna]] Versions</p>
+
! <p>Images<br/>from the [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden]] and [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna]] Versions</p>
 
! <p>{{rating|start}}<br/>by [[Keith P. Myers]]</p>
 
! <p>{{rating|start}}<br/>by [[Keith P. Myers]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MS Dresd.C.93)}}<br/>by [[Pierre-Henry Bas]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MS Dresd.C.93)}}<br/>by [[Pierre-Henry Bas]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [German] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}<br/>by [[Anton Kohutovič]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [German] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}<br/>by [[Anton Kohutovič]]</p>
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [Latin] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}<br/>by [[Dieter Bachmann]], [[Robin Verhoef]] and [[Christiaan Verhoef]]</p>
 
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393 I)}}</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393 I)}}</p>
! <p>[[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Draftbook Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)}}</p><section end="Credits2"/>
+
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [Latin] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}<br/>by [[Dieter&nbsp;Bachmann]], [[Robin&nbsp;Verhoef]], [[Christiaan&nbsp;Verhoef]]</p>
 +
! <p>[[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Draftbook Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)}}<br/>by [[Dierk Hagedorn]]</p><section end="Credits2"/>
  
 
|-  
 
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| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|022r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 001r.png|German|lbl=001r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 001r.png|German|lbl=001r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|018r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 001r.png|Latin|lbl=001r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 001r.png|Latin|lbl=001r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|018r|jpg}}
+
| {{paget|page:Cod.I.6.2º.4|19r|png}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.I.6.2º.4|17v|png|blk=1}}
 
  
{{paget|page:Cod.I.6.2º.4|19r|png}}
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{{paget|page:Cod.I.6.2º.4|28v|png|blk=1}}<!--
+
{{paget|page:Cod.I.6.2º.4|17v|png|blk=1}}<!--
 
           --><section begin="Krumphaw"/>
 
           --><section begin="Krumphaw"/>
 
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| {{section|page:Cod.10825 001v.png|German|lbl=001v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|018v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 001v.png|Latin|lbl=001v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 001v.png|Latin|lbl=001v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|018v|jpg}}
 
 
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| {{section|page:Cod.10825 002r.png|German|lbl=002r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 002r.png|German|lbl=002r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|019r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 002r.png|Latin|lbl=002r}}
 
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| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|067r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
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Line 2,688: Line 2,721:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|071v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|071v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 050v.png|German|lbl=050v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 050v.png|German|lbl=050v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|067v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 050v.png|Latin|lbl=050v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 050v.png|Latin|lbl=050v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|067v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 2,705: Line 2,738:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|072r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|072r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 051r.png|German|lbl=051r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 051r.png|German|lbl=051r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|068r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 051r.png|Latin|lbl=051r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 051r.png|Latin|lbl=051r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|068r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 2,720: Line 2,753:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|072v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|072v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 051v.png|German|lbl=051v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 051v.png|German|lbl=051v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|068v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 051v.png|Latin|lbl=051v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 051v.png|Latin|lbl=051v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|068v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 2,737: Line 2,770:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|073r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|073r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 052r.png|German|lbl=052r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 052r.png|German|lbl=052r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|069r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 052r.png|Latin|lbl=052r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 052r.png|Latin|lbl=052r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|069r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 2,754: Line 2,787:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|073v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|073v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 052v.png|German|lbl=052v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 052v.png|German|lbl=052v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|069v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 052v.png|Latin|lbl=052v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 052v.png|Latin|lbl=052v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|069v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 2,769: Line 2,802:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|074r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|074r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 053r.png|German|lbl=053r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 053r.png|German|lbl=053r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|070r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 053r.png|Latin|lbl=053r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 053r.png|Latin|lbl=053r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|070r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 2,786: Line 2,819:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|074v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|074v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 053v.png|German|lbl=053v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 053v.png|German|lbl=053v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|070v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 053v.png|Latin|lbl=053v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 053v.png|Latin|lbl=053v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|070v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 2,803: Line 2,836:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|075r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|075r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 054r.png|German|lbl=054r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 054r.png|German|lbl=054r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|071r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 054r.png|Latin|lbl=054r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 054r.png|Latin|lbl=054r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|071r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 2,822: Line 2,855:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|075v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|075v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 054v.png|German|lbl=054v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 054v.png|German|lbl=054v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|071v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 054v.png|Latin|lbl=054v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 054v.png|Latin|lbl=054v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|071v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 2,837: Line 2,870:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|076r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|076r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 055r.png|German|lbl=055r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 055r.png|German|lbl=055r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|072r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 055r.png|Latin|lbl=055r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 055r.png|Latin|lbl=055r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|072r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 2,854: Line 2,887:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|076v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|076v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 055v.png|German|lbl=055v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 055v.png|German|lbl=055v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|072v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 055v.png|Latin|lbl=055v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 055v.png|Latin|lbl=055v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|072v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 2,873: Line 2,906:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|077r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|077r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 056r.png|German|lbl=056r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 056r.png|German|lbl=056r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|073r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 056r.png|Latin|lbl=056r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 056r.png|Latin|lbl=056r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|073r|jpg}}
 
 
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|  
  
Line 2,890: Line 2,923:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|077v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|077v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 056v.png|German|lbl=056v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 056v.png|German|lbl=056v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|073v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 056v.png|Latin|lbl=056v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 056v.png|Latin|lbl=056v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|073v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 2,907: Line 2,940:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|078r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|078r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 057r.png|German|lbl=057r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 057r.png|German|lbl=057r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|074r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 057r.png|Latin|lbl=057r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 057r.png|Latin|lbl=057r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|074r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 2,922: Line 2,955:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|078v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|078v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 057v.png|German|lbl=057v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 057v.png|German|lbl=057v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|074v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 057v.png|Latin|lbl=057v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 057v.png|Latin|lbl=057v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|074v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 2,939: Line 2,972:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|079r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|079r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 058r.png|German|lbl=058r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 058r.png|German|lbl=058r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|075r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 058r.png|Latin|lbl=058r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 058r.png|Latin|lbl=058r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|075r|jpg}}
 
 
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|  
  
Line 2,960: Line 2,993:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|079v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|079v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 058v.png|German|lbl=058v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 058v.png|German|lbl=058v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|075v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 058v.png|Latin|lbl=058v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 058v.png|Latin|lbl=058v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|075v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 2,979: Line 3,012:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|080r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|080r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 059r.png|German|lbl=059r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 059r.png|German|lbl=059r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|076r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 059r.png|Latin|lbl=059r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 059r.png|Latin|lbl=059r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|076r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 2,998: Line 3,031:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|080v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|080v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 059v.png|German|lbl=059v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 059v.png|German|lbl=059v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|076v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 059v.png|Latin|lbl=059v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 059v.png|Latin|lbl=059v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|076v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 3,017: Line 3,050:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|081r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|081r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 060r.png|German|lbl=060r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 060r.png|German|lbl=060r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|077r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 060r.png|Latin|lbl=060r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 060r.png|Latin|lbl=060r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|077r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 3,034: Line 3,067:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|081v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|081v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 060v.png|German|lbl=060v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 060v.png|German|lbl=060v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|077v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 060v.png|Latin|lbl=060v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 060v.png|Latin|lbl=060v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|077v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 3,045: Line 3,078:
 
|  
 
|  
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 061r.png|German|lbl=061r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 061r.png|German|lbl=061r}}
 +
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| {{section|page:Cod.10825 061r.png|Latin|lbl=061r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 061r.png|Latin|lbl=061r}}
|
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 3,056: Line 3,089:
 
|  
 
|  
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 061v.png|German|lbl=061v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 061v.png|German|lbl=061v}}
 +
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| {{section|page:Cod.10825 061v.png|Latin|lbl=061v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 061v.png|Latin|lbl=061v}}
|
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 3,067: Line 3,100:
 
|  
 
|  
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 062r.png|German|lbl=062r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 062r.png|German|lbl=062r}}
 +
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| {{section|page:Cod.10825 062r.png|Latin|lbl=062r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 062r.png|Latin|lbl=062r}}
|
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 3,078: Line 3,111:
 
|  
 
|  
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 062v.png|German|lbl=062v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 062v.png|German|lbl=062v}}
 +
|
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 062v.png|Latin|lbl=062v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 062v.png|Latin|lbl=062v}}
|
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 3,089: Line 3,122:
 
|  
 
|  
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 063r.png|German|lbl=063r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 063r.png|German|lbl=063r}}
 +
|
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 063r.png|Latin|lbl=063r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 063r.png|Latin|lbl=063r}}
|
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 3,100: Line 3,133:
 
|  
 
|  
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 063v.png|German|lbl=063v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 063v.png|German|lbl=063v}}
 +
|
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 063v.png|Latin|lbl=063v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 063v.png|Latin|lbl=063v}}
|
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 3,111: Line 3,144:
 
|  
 
|  
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 064r.png|German|lbl=064r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 064r.png|German|lbl=064r}}
 +
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| {{section|page:Cod.10825 064r.png|Latin|lbl=064r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 064r.png|Latin|lbl=064r}}
|
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 3,122: Line 3,155:
 
|  
 
|  
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 064v.png|German|lbl=064v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 064v.png|German|lbl=064v}}
 +
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| {{section|page:Cod.10825 064v.png|Latin|lbl=064v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 064v.png|Latin|lbl=064v}}
|
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 3,133: Line 3,166:
 
|  
 
|  
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 065r.png|German|lbl=065r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 065r.png|German|lbl=065r}}
 +
|
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 065r.png|Latin|lbl=065r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 065r.png|Latin|lbl=065r}}
|
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 3,144: Line 3,177:
 
|  
 
|  
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 065v.png|German|lbl=065v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 065v.png|German|lbl=065v}}
 +
|
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 065v.png|Latin|lbl=065v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 065v.png|Latin|lbl=065v}}
|
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 3,155: Line 3,188:
 
|  
 
|  
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 066r.png|German|lbl=066r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 066r.png|German|lbl=066r}}
 +
|
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 066r.png|Latin|lbl=066r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 066r.png|Latin|lbl=066r}}
|
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 3,166: Line 3,199:
 
|  
 
|  
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 066v.png|German|lbl=066v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 066v.png|German|lbl=066v}}
 +
|
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 066v.png|Latin|lbl=066v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 066v.png|Latin|lbl=066v}}
|
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 3,177: Line 3,210:
 
|  
 
|  
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 067r.png|German|lbl=067r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 067r.png|German|lbl=067r}}
 +
|
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 067r.png|Latin|lbl=067r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 067r.png|Latin|lbl=067r}}
|
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 3,188: Line 3,221:
 
|  
 
|  
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 067v.png|German|lbl=067v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 067v.png|German|lbl=067v}}
 +
|
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 067v.png|Latin|lbl=067v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 067v.png|Latin|lbl=067v}}
|
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 3,199: Line 3,232:
 
|  
 
|  
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 068r.png|German|lbl=068r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 068r.png|German|lbl=068r}}
 +
|
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 068r.png|Latin|lbl=068r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 068r.png|Latin|lbl=068r}}
|
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 3,210: Line 3,243:
 
|  
 
|  
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 068v.png|German|lbl=068v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 068v.png|German|lbl=068v}}
 +
|
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 068v.png|Latin|lbl=068v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 068v.png|Latin|lbl=068v}}
|
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 3,221: Line 3,254:
 
  | width = 240em
 
  | width = 240em
 
}}
 
}}
{| class="floated master"
+
{| class="master"
 
|-   
 
|-   
! <p>Source Images</p>
+
! <p>Source Illustrations</p>
 
! <p>Images<br/>from the [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden]] and [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich]] Versions</p>
 
! <p>Images<br/>from the [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden]] and [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich]] Versions</p>
! <p>{{rating|Start}}<br/>by [[Keith P. Myers]]</p>
+
! <p>{{rating|C}}<br/>by [[Keith P. Myers]] and [[Per Magnus Haaland]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MS Dresd.C.93)}}<br/>by [[Pierre-Henry Bas]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MS Dresd.C.93)}}<br/>by [[Pierre-Henry Bas]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [German] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}<br/>by [[Keith P. Myers]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [German] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}<br/>by [[Keith P. Myers]]</p>
 +
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393 I)}}<br/> by [[Per Magnus Haaland]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [Latin] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [Latin] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}</p>
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393 I)}}</p>
+
! <p>[[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Draftbook Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)}}<br/>by [[Dierk Hagedorn]]</p>
! <p>[[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Draftbook Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)}}<br/>by [[Michael Chidester]]</p>
 
  
 
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| {{section|page:Cod.10825 112r.png|Latin|lbl=112r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 112r.png|Latin|lbl=112r}}
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| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|132v|png}}
 
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| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|133r|png}}
 
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| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|133v|png}}
 
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| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|134r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|134r|png}}
 
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| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|134v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|134v|png}}
 
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| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|135r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|135r|png}}
 
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| {{section|page:Cod.10825 116r.png|German|lbl=116r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|119r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 116r.png|Latin|lbl=116r}}
 
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| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|135v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|135v|png}}
 
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| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|119v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 116v.png|Latin|lbl=116v}}
 
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| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|119v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
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| [[file:Mair dussack 41.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dussack 41.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
|  
 
|  
[41]  
+
[41] '''A way of placing the dussack on the opponent's neck and push him'''
 +
 
 +
The following device is performed in this manner: step forward with your right foot and hold your dussack raised over your head. If your opponent is standing before you this way, then step forward with your left foot and strike from above to his head. If he strikes you in this manner, then you too step forward with your left foot and parry him with the long edge. Then you step to your opponent's left so that your foot is standing below beside his left foot. Then you turn your dussack so that your point is pointing toward your opponent's right and swiftly grab hold of the middle of your dussack with your left hand and press against your opponent's neck with the long edge forward, and then with all your might push him back with your dussack, and if you at the same time put your foot in  behind his knee, you can throw him over by pulling him to you. If you are held in the same manner above and below, then reach with your left hand under his right and raise it up. Then, if you as quickly as you can try to thrust him in the face, he will have to let you go, and parry your thrust, and this way you will get away safe and sound.
 
|  
 
|  
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 117r.png|German|lbl=117r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 117r.png|German|lbl=117r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|120r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 117r.png|Latin|lbl=117r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 117r.png|Latin|lbl=117r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|120r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
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| [[file:Mair dussack 42.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dussack 42.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
|  
 
|  
[42]  
+
[42] '''A strike from above followed by an arm-lock'''
 +
 
 +
In this device you stand with your left foot forward and hold your dussack with the right arm outstretched in a strike from above, so that the long edge is pointing forward. Then you step forward with your right foot and strike straight toward his head with the long edge. If the opponent does this to you, then step forward with your right foot toward him and strike as well against his strike and thrust your point into his face so that you parry his strike with the short edge, but when you are doing so, make sure to step in with your left foot and reach with your arm over his right arm behind his dussack, so that you have it firmly locked behind your shoulder blade. If your opponent is holding you in the same manner, then place your right foot on the inside behind his left and quickly turn your arm to the left and put it around his neck, and then you grab hold above his chest and pull him over your left foot, that way he will fall over and can do no more.
 
|  
 
|  
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 117v.png|German|lbl=117v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 117v.png|German|lbl=117v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|120v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 117v.png|Latin|lbl=117v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 117v.png|Latin|lbl=117v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|120v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 4,004: Line 4,040:
 
| [[file:Mair dussack 43.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dussack 43.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
|  
 
|  
[43]  
+
[43] '''A throwing technique with the dussack'''
 +
 
 +
In this device you stand with your right foot forward and strike a feigned strike from above at your opponent, and at the same time you step forward with your left foot, but as soon as you have pulled back the strike, you move the point in toward his face. If your opponent tries to do the same, and thrusts towards your face, and you are standing in the scale position, then step forward with your left foot and your dussack raised with straight arm over your head, with the point toward the opponent and the long edge up. If you do this, as well as you thrust with the point toward the left side of his face you will parry his thrust to your right. Then you go down into the scale position with your left leg outside his left and hold your dussack in protection with the long edge facing up. Then you grab hold of with your left hand in his left foot that he has stepped forward with, lift it up and strike from below to his arm with the long edge and the outermost part of your dussack, and at the same time you hold your dussack in good defense resting against his right arm, and in this manner you can throw your opponent over. If he were to do the same to you, then grab hold with your left hand in the inside of his wrist, and pull hard toward you, that way you will force him to fall with you if he does not let go.
 
|  
 
|  
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 118r.png|German|lbl=118r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 118r.png|German|lbl=118r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|121r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 118r.png|Latin|lbl=118r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 118r.png|Latin|lbl=118r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|121r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 4,015: Line 4,053:
 
| [[file:Mair dussack 44.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dussack 44.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
|  
 
|  
[44]  
+
[44] '''Another technique in the same manner'''
 +
 
 +
In this device, where both of you are using the same technique, and both are standing with left foot forward, and you are holding your dussack with straight arm, so that the long edge is facing up, and you direct your point from your left side into the opponent's face. Then you lower your dussack a little and turn your hand so that the short edge is facing up, and strike twice toward your opponent's head. If your opponent strikes his point into your face, you enter scale position, and pull in your right hand you are holding your dussack with, towards your chest and turn up the point and remove his thrust with the long egde, and if he tries to strike twice to your head, raise the dussack in defence so that the long edge is facing up, and thrust into his face. Then you lower the dussack and grab hold of his left foot that he has forward, and lift it up. Of he tries to strike at your head at the same time you step forward out of your parry and remove his strike you your left, and lay the dussack with the long edge against his right hand. Then you push away from you above, as you lift up below and he will fall to the ground. If you were to be held by your opponent in the same way, then grab hold as quickly as you can with your left hand onto the inside of his right hand, press down and pull against you, and he will fall with you, and you stop him from placing his dussack to your arm, and in the fall you can hit him in the head.
 
|  
 
|  
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 118v.png|German|lbl=118v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 118v.png|German|lbl=118v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|121v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 118v.png|Latin|lbl=118v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 118v.png|Latin|lbl=118v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|121v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
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  | width = 240em
 
  | width = 240em
 
}}
 
}}
{| class="floated master"
+
{| class="master"
 
|-  
 
|-  
! <p>Source Images</p>
+
! <p>Source Illustrations</p>
 
! <p>Images<br/>from the [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden]] and [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna]] Versions</p>
 
! <p>Images<br/>from the [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden]] and [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna]] Versions</p>
! <p>{{rating|start}}<br/>by [[Keith P. Myers]]</p>
+
! <p>{{rating|C}}<br/>by [[Keith P. Myers]] and [[Per Magnus Haaland]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MS Dresd.C.93)}}<br/>by [[Pierre-Henry Bas]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MS Dresd.C.93)}}<br/>by [[Pierre-Henry Bas]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [German] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}<br/>by [[Dieter Bachmann]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [German] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}<br/>by [[Dieter Bachmann]]</p>
 +
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393 I)}}</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [Latin] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}<br/>by [[Dieter Bachmann]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [Latin] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}<br/>by [[Dieter Bachmann]]</p>
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393 I)}}</p>
+
! <p>[[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Draftbook Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)}}<br/>by [[Dierk Hagedorn]]</p>
! <p>[[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Draftbook Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)}}<br/>by [[Michael Chidester]]</p>
 
  
 
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| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|184r|png}}
 
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| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|184v|png}}
 
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| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|185r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|185r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 157r.png|German|lbl=157r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 157r.png|German|lbl=157r}}
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| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|156r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 157r.png|Latin|lbl=157r}}
 
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| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|185v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|185v|png}}
 
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| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|156v|jpg}}
 
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| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|186r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|186r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 158r.png|German|lbl=158r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 158r.png|German|lbl=158r}}
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| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|157r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 158r.png|Latin|lbl=158r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 158r.png|Latin|lbl=158r}}
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| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|186v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|186v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 158v.png|German|lbl=158v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 158v.png|German|lbl=158v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|157v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 158v.png|Latin|lbl=158v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 158v.png|Latin|lbl=158v}}
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| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|187r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|187r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 159r.png|German|lbl=159r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 159r.png|German|lbl=159r}}
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| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|158r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 159r.png|Latin|lbl=159r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 159r.png|Latin|lbl=159r}}
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| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|187v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|187v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 159v.png|German|lbl=159v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 159v.png|German|lbl=159v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|158v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 159v.png|Latin|lbl=159v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 159v.png|Latin|lbl=159v}}
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| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|188r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|188r|png}}
 
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| {{section|page:Cod.10825 160r.png|German|lbl=160r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|159r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 160r.png|Latin|lbl=160r}}
 
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| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|188v|png}}
 
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| {{section|page:Cod.10825 160v.png|German|lbl=160v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|159v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 160v.png|Latin|lbl=160v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 160v.png|Latin|lbl=160v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|159v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 4,262: Line 4,302:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|189r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|189r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 161r.png|German|lbl=161r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 161r.png|German|lbl=161r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|160r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 161r.png|Latin|lbl=161r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 161r.png|Latin|lbl=161r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|160r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 4,279: Line 4,319:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|189v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|189v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 161v.png|German|lbl=161v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 161v.png|German|lbl=161v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|160v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 161v.png|Latin|lbl=161v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 161v.png|Latin|lbl=161v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|160v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 4,296: Line 4,336:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|190r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|190r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 162r.png|German|lbl=162r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 162r.png|German|lbl=162r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|161r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 162r.png|Latin|lbl=162r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 162r.png|Latin|lbl=162r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|161r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 4,313: Line 4,353:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|190v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|190v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 162v.png|German|lbl=162v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 162v.png|German|lbl=162v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|161v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 162v.png|Latin|lbl=162v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 162v.png|Latin|lbl=162v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|161v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 4,328: Line 4,368:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|191r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|191r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 163r.png|German|lbl=163r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 163r.png|German|lbl=163r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|162r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 163r.png|Latin|lbl=163r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 163r.png|Latin|lbl=163r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|162r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
 
|-  
 
|-  
| [[file:Egenolff 11.jpg|400x400px|center]]
+
| [[file:Egenolff 11.jpg|400x300px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair short staff 18.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair short staff 18.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
|  
 
|  
Line 4,347: Line 4,387:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|191v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|191v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 163v.png|German|lbl=163v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 163v.png|German|lbl=163v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|162v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 163v.png|Latin|lbl=163v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 163v.png|Latin|lbl=163v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|162v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 4,355: Line 4,395:
 
| [[file:Mair short staff 19.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair short staff 19.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
|  
 
|  
[19]  
+
[19] '''A parry with half staff position on both sides'''
 +
 
 +
This is what you do when entering before your opponent: if he is standing with his right foot forward and thrusts at your face, do thus: stand with your right foot forward, hold the staff with the arms outstretched over your head, step forward with your left foot and turn in the back end of the staff into his face, and you have parried his thrust. You can do these techniques from both sides with both full or half staff position, by turning the staff both before he attacks and after.
 
|  
 
|  
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 164r.png|German|lbl=164r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 164r.png|German|lbl=164r}}
 +
|
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 164r.png|Latin|lbl=164r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 164r.png|Latin|lbl=164r}}
|
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 4,366: Line 4,408:
 
| [[file:Mair short staff 20.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair short staff 20.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
|  
 
|  
[20]  
+
[20] '''A strike with a parry'''
 +
 
 +
Do as follows in this play: strike with long staff toward the head of the opponent and step forward with your left foot. If your opponent comes at you in this manner, then hold the staff in half staff thrust and raise it high in the air. Step forward with your left foot and parry his strike in the middle of your staff, then turn the back end between his both hands and thrust him in the face, and hit him in the head with the front end, whereby you may step away from him in good defence.
 
|  
 
|  
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 164v.png|German|lbl=164v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 164v.png|German|lbl=164v}}
 +
|
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 164v.png|Latin|lbl=164v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 164v.png|Latin|lbl=164v}}
|
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 4,377: Line 4,421:
 
| [[file:Mair short staff 21.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair short staff 21.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
|  
 
|  
[21]  
+
[21] '''An high and a low bind in half staff position'''
 +
 
 +
this is what you do when fencing in towards your opponent: when you both bind from below or from above against each other, then step forward with your left foot, and thrust with the back end to his face. If he parries, then strike him in the head with the front end. If he does this, on the other hand, then parry with half and whole staff and strike him as soon as you see him open.
 
|  
 
|  
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 165r.png|German|lbl=165r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 165r.png|German|lbl=165r}}
 +
|
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 165r.png|Latin|lbl=165r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 165r.png|Latin|lbl=165r}}
|
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 4,388: Line 4,434:
 
| [[file:Mair short staff 22.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair short staff 22.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
|  
 
|  
[22]  
+
[22] '''A parry against a strike'''
 +
 
 +
step forward with your left foot and then another step further with your right foot and thrust to his face, so that you remove his strike. If he removes your strike in this manner, then step forward with your left foot and turn in the point from below toward his face. If he parries, then step back and strike him in the head, and thrust him with long staff in the face.
 
|  
 
|  
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 165v.png|German|lbl=165v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 165v.png|German|lbl=165v}}
 +
|
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 165v.png|Latin|lbl=165v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 165v.png|Latin|lbl=165v}}
|
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 4,402: Line 4,450:
 
  | width = 240em
 
  | width = 240em
 
}}
 
}}
{| class="floated master"
+
{| class="master"
 
|-  
 
|-  
! <p>Source Images</p>
+
! <p>Source Illustrations</p>
 
! <p>Images<br/>from the [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden Version]]</p>
 
! <p>Images<br/>from the [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden Version]]</p>
 
! <p>{{rating|B}}<br/>by [[Per Magnus Haaland]]</p>
 
! <p>{{rating|B}}<br/>by [[Per Magnus Haaland]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MS Dresd.C.93)}}<br/>by [[Pierre-Henry Bas]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MS Dresd.C.93)}}<br/>by [[Pierre-Henry Bas]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [German] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}<br/>by [[Dieter Bachmann]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [German] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}<br/>by [[Dieter Bachmann]]</p>
 +
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393 I)}}</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [Latin] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [Latin] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}</p>
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393 I)}}</p>
+
! <p>[[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Draftbook Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)}}<br/>by [[Dierk Hagedorn]]</p>
! <p>[[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Draftbook Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)}}<br/>by [[Michael Chidester]]</p>
 
  
 
|-  
 
|-  
Line 4,421: Line 4,469:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|194r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|194r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 166r.png|German|lbl=166r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 166r.png|German|lbl=166r}}
 +
|
 +
{{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|165v|jpg|p=1}} {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|166r|jpg|p=1}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 166r.png|Latin|lbl=166r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 166r.png|Latin|lbl=166r}}
| <p>{{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|165v|jpg|p=1}} {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|166r|jpg|p=1}}</p>
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 4,433: Line 4,482:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|194v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|194v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 166v.png|German|lbl=166v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 166v.png|German|lbl=166v}}
 +
|
 +
{{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|167v|jpg|p=1}} {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|168r|jpg|p=1}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 166v.png|Latin|lbl=166v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 166v.png|Latin|lbl=166v}}
| <p>{{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|167v|jpg|p=1}} {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|168r|jpg|p=1}}</p>
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 4,445: Line 4,495:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|195r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|195r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 167r.png|German|lbl=167r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 167r.png|German|lbl=167r}}
 +
|
 +
{{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|169v|jpg|p=1}} {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|170r|jpg|p=1}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 167r.png|Latin|lbl=167r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 167r.png|Latin|lbl=167r}}
| <p>{{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|169v|jpg|p=1}} {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|170r|jpg|p=1}}</p>
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 4,457: Line 4,508:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|195v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|195v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 167v.png|German|lbl=167v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 167v.png|German|lbl=167v}}
 +
|
 +
{{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|171v|jpg|p=1}} {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|172r|jpg|p=1}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 167v.png|Latin|lbl=167v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 167v.png|Latin|lbl=167v}}
| <p>{{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|171v|jpg|p=1}} {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|172r|jpg|p=1}}</p>
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 4,469: Line 4,521:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|196r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|196r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 168r.png|German|lbl=168r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 168r.png|German|lbl=168r}}
 +
|
 +
{{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|173v|jpg|p=1}} {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|174r|jpg|p=1}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 168r.png|Latin|lbl=168r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 168r.png|Latin|lbl=168r}}
| <p>{{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|173v|jpg|p=1}} {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|174r|jpg|p=1}}</p>
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 4,481: Line 4,534:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|196v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|196v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 168v.png|German|lbl=168v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 168v.png|German|lbl=168v}}
 +
|
 +
{{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|175v|jpg|p=1}} {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|176r|jpg|p=1}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 168v.png|Latin|lbl=168v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 168v.png|Latin|lbl=168v}}
| <p>{{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|175v|jpg|p=1}} {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|176r|jpg|p=1}}</p>
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 4,493: Line 4,547:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|197r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|197r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 169r.png|German|lbl=169r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 169r.png|German|lbl=169r}}
 +
|
 +
{{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|177v|jpg|p=1}} {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|178r|jpg|p=1}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 169r.png|Latin|lbl=169r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 169r.png|Latin|lbl=169r}}
| <p>{{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|177v|jpg|p=1}} {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|178r|jpg|p=1}}</p>
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 4,505: Line 4,560:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|197v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|197v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 169v.png|German|lbl=169v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 169v.png|German|lbl=169v}}
 +
|
 +
{{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|179v|jpg|p=1}} {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|180r|jpg|p=1}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 169v.png|Latin|lbl=169v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 169v.png|Latin|lbl=169v}}
| <p>{{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|179v|jpg|p=1}} {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|180r|jpg|p=1}}</p>
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 4,517: Line 4,573:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|198r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|198r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 170r.png|German|lbl=170r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 170r.png|German|lbl=170r}}
 +
|
 +
{{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|181v|jpg|p=1}} {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|182r|jpg|p=1}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 170r.png|Latin|lbl=170r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 170r.png|Latin|lbl=170r}}
| <p>{{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|181v|jpg|p=1}} {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|182r|jpg|p=1}}</p>
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 4,529: Line 4,586:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|198v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|198v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 170v.png|German|lbl=170v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 170v.png|German|lbl=170v}}
 +
|
 +
{{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|183v|jpg|p=1}} {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|184r|jpg|p=1}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 170v.png|Latin|lbl=170v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 170v.png|Latin|lbl=170v}}
| <p>{{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|183v|jpg|p=1}} {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|184r|jpg|p=1}}</p>
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 4,543: Line 4,601:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|199r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|199r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 171r.png|German|lbl=171r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 171r.png|German|lbl=171r}}
 +
|
 +
{{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|185v|jpg|p=1}} {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|186r|jpg|p=1}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 171r.png|Latin|lbl=171r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 171r.png|Latin|lbl=171r}}
| <p>{{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|185v|jpg|p=1}} {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|186r|jpg|p=1}}</p>
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 4,555: Line 4,614:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|199v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|199v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 171v.png|German|lbl=171v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 171v.png|German|lbl=171v}}
 +
|
 +
{{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|187v|jpg|p=1}} {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|188r|jpg|p=1}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 171v.png|Latin|lbl=171v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 171v.png|Latin|lbl=171v}}
| <p>{{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|187v|jpg|p=1}} {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|188r|jpg|p=1}}</p>
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 4,566: Line 4,626:
 
  | width = 240em
 
  | width = 240em
 
}}
 
}}
{| class="floated master"
+
{| class="master"
 
|-  
 
|-  
! <p>Source Images</p>
+
! <p>Source Illustrations</p>
 
! <p>Images<br/>from the [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden Version]]</p>
 
! <p>Images<br/>from the [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden Version]]</p>
 
! <p>{{rating|c}}<br/>by [[Keith P. Myers]]</p>
 
! <p>{{rating|c}}<br/>by [[Keith P. Myers]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MS Dresd.C.93)}}<br/>by [[Pierre-Henry Bas]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MS Dresd.C.93)}}<br/>by [[Pierre-Henry Bas]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [German] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}<br/>by [[Dieter Bachmann]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [German] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}<br/>by [[Dieter Bachmann]]</p>
 +
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393 I)}}</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [Latin] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}<br/>by [[Dieter Bachmann]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [Latin] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}<br/>by [[Dieter Bachmann]]</p>
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393 I)}}</p>
+
! <p>[[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Draftbook Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)}}<br/>by [[Dierk Hagedorn]]</p>
! <p>[[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Draftbook Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)}}<br/>by [[Michael Chidester]]</p>
 
  
 
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 +
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  | width = 240em
 
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}}
 
}}
{| class="floated master"
+
{| class="master"
 
|-  
 
|-  
! <p>Source Images</p>
+
! <p>Source Illustrations</p>
 
! <p>Images<br/>from the [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden Version]]</p>
 
! <p>Images<br/>from the [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden Version]]</p>
 
! <p>{{rating|C}}<br/>by [[Eric Mains]]</p>
 
! <p>{{rating|C}}<br/>by [[Eric Mains]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MS Dresd.C.93)}}<br/>by [[Pierre-Henry Bas]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MS Dresd.C.93)}}<br/>by [[Pierre-Henry Bas]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [German] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [German] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}</p>
 +
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393 I)}}<br/>by [[Saskia Roselaar]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [Latin] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [Latin] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}</p>
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393 I)}}</p>
+
! <p>[[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Draftbook Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)}}<br/>by [[Dierk Hagedorn]]</p>
! <p>[[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Draftbook Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)}}<br/>by [[Michael Chidester]]</p>
 
  
 
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| {{section|page:Cod.10826 005v.png|German|lbl=005v}}
 
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 +
| {{paget|Page:Cod.icon. 393 I|208v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 005v.png|Latin|lbl=005v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 005v.png|Latin|lbl=005v}}
| {{paget|Page:Cod.icon. 393 I|208v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,098: Line 5,158:
 
  | width = 240em
 
  | width = 240em
 
}}
 
}}
{| class="floated master"
+
{| class="master"
 
|-  
 
|-  
! <p>Source Images</p>
+
! <p>Source Illustrations</p>
 
! <p>Images<br/>from the [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden Version]]</p>
 
! <p>Images<br/>from the [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden Version]]</p>
 
! <p>{{rating|B}}<br/>by [[Jason Taylor]]</p>
 
! <p>{{rating|B}}<br/>by [[Jason Taylor]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MS Dresd.C.93)}}<br/>by [[Pierre-Henry Bas]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MS Dresd.C.93)}}<br/>by [[Pierre-Henry Bas]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [German] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [German] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}</p>
 +
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393 I)}}</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [Latin] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [Latin] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}</p>
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393 I)}}</p>
+
! <p>[[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Draftbook Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)}}<br/>by [[Dierk Hagedorn]]</p>
! <p>[[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Draftbook Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)}}<br/>by [[Michael Chidester]]</p>
 
  
 
|-  
 
|-  
Line 5,118: Line 5,178:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|219r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|219r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 006r.png|German|lbl=006r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 006r.png|German|lbl=006r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|209r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 006r.png|Latin|lbl=006r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 006r.png|Latin|lbl=006r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|209r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,131: Line 5,191:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|219v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|219v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 006v.png|German|lbl=006v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 006v.png|German|lbl=006v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|209v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 006v.png|Latin|lbl=006v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 006v.png|Latin|lbl=006v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|209v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,144: Line 5,204:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|220r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|220r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 007r.png|German|lbl=007r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 007r.png|German|lbl=007r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|210r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 007r.png|Latin|lbl=007r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 007r.png|Latin|lbl=007r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|210r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,157: Line 5,217:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|220v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|220v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 007v.png|German|lbl=007v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 007v.png|German|lbl=007v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|210v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 007v.png|Latin|lbl=007v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 007v.png|Latin|lbl=007v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|210v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,170: Line 5,230:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|221r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|221r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 008r.png|German|lbl=008r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 008r.png|German|lbl=008r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|211r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 008r.png|Latin|lbl=008r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 008r.png|Latin|lbl=008r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|211r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,183: Line 5,243:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|221v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|221v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 008v.png|German|lbl=008v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 008v.png|German|lbl=008v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|211v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 008v.png|Latin|lbl=008v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 008v.png|Latin|lbl=008v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|211v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,196: Line 5,256:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|222r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|222r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 009r.png|German|lbl=009r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 009r.png|German|lbl=009r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|212r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 009r.png|Latin|lbl=009r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 009r.png|Latin|lbl=009r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|212r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,209: Line 5,269:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|222v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|222v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 009v.png|German|lbl=009v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 009v.png|German|lbl=009v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|212v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 009v.png|Latin|lbl=009v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 009v.png|Latin|lbl=009v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|212v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,220: Line 5,280:
 
  | width = 240em
 
  | width = 240em
 
}}
 
}}
{| class="floated master"
+
{| class="master"
 
|-  
 
|-  
! <p>Source Images</p>
+
! <p>Source Illustrations</p>
 
! <p>Images<br/>from the [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden Version]]</p>
 
! <p>Images<br/>from the [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden Version]]</p>
 
! <p>{{rating|C}}<br/>by [[Reinier van Noort]]</p>
 
! <p>{{rating|C}}<br/>by [[Reinier van Noort]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MS Dresd.C.93)}}<br/>by [[Pierre-Henry Bas]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MS Dresd.C.93)}}<br/>by [[Pierre-Henry Bas]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna II Transcription]] [German] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10826)}}</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna II Transcription]] [German] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10826)}}</p>
 +
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393 I)}}<br/>by [[Saskia Roselaar]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna II Transcription]] [Latin] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10826)}}</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna II Transcription]] [Latin] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10826)}}</p>
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393 I)}}<br/>by [[Saskia Roselaar]]</p>
+
! <p>[[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Draftbook Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)}}<br/>by [[Dierk Hagedorn]]</p>
! <p>[[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Draftbook Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)}}<br/>by [[Michael Chidester]]</p>
 
  
 
|-  
 
|-  
Line 5,244: Line 5,304:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|223r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|223r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 010r.png|German|lbl=010r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 010r.png|German|lbl=010r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|213r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 010r.png|Latin|lbl=010r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 010r.png|Latin|lbl=010r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|213r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,259: Line 5,319:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|223v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|223v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 010v.png|German|lbl=010v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 010v.png|German|lbl=010v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|213v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 010v.png|Latin|lbl=010v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 010v.png|Latin|lbl=010v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|213v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,276: Line 5,336:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|224r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|224r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 011r.png|German|lbl=011r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 011r.png|German|lbl=011r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|214r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 011r.png|Latin|lbl=011r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 011r.png|Latin|lbl=011r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|214r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,293: Line 5,353:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|224v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|224v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 011v.png|German|lbl=011v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 011v.png|German|lbl=011v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|214v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 011v.png|Latin|lbl=011v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 011v.png|Latin|lbl=011v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|214v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,310: Line 5,370:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|225r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|225r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 012r.png|German|lbl=012r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 012r.png|German|lbl=012r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|215r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 012r.png|Latin|lbl=012r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 012r.png|Latin|lbl=012r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|215r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,327: Line 5,387:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|225v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|225v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 012v.png|German|lbl=012v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 012v.png|German|lbl=012v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|215v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 012v.png|Latin|lbl=012v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 012v.png|Latin|lbl=012v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|215v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,344: Line 5,404:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|226r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|226r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 014r.png|German|lbl=014r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 014r.png|German|lbl=014r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|216r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 014r.png|Latin|lbl=014r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 014r.png|Latin|lbl=014r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|216r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,359: Line 5,419:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|226v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|226v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 014v.png|German|lbl=014v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 014v.png|German|lbl=014v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|216v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 014v.png|Latin|lbl=014v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 014v.png|Latin|lbl=014v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|216v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,370: Line 5,430:
 
  | width = 240em
 
  | width = 240em
 
}}
 
}}
{| class="floated master"
+
{| class="master"
 
|-  
 
|-  
! <p>Source Images</p>
+
! <p>Source Illustrations</p>
 
! <p>Images<br/>from the [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden Version]]</p>
 
! <p>Images<br/>from the [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden Version]]</p>
 
! <p>{{rating|c}}<br/>by [[Eric Mains]]</p>
 
! <p>{{rating|c}}<br/>by [[Eric Mains]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MS Dresd.C.93)}}<br/>by [[Pierre-Henry Bas]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MS Dresd.C.93)}}<br/>by [[Pierre-Henry Bas]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [German] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [German] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}</p>
 +
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393 I)}}</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [Latin] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [Latin] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}</p>
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393 I)}}</p>
+
! <p>[[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Draftbook Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)}}<br/>by [[Dierk Hagedorn]]</p>
! <p>[[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Draftbook Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)}}<br/>by [[Michael Chidester]]</p>
 
  
 
|-  
 
|-  
Line 5,389: Line 5,449:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|227r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|227r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 015r.png|German|lbl=015r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 015r.png|German|lbl=015r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|217r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 015r.png|Latin|lbl=015r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 015r.png|Latin|lbl=015r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|217r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,401: Line 5,461:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|227v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|227v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 015v.png|German|lbl=015v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 015v.png|German|lbl=015v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|217v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 015v.png|Latin|lbl=015v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 015v.png|Latin|lbl=015v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|217v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,413: Line 5,473:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|228r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|228r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 013r.png|German|lbl=013r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 013r.png|German|lbl=013r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|218r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 013r.png|Latin|lbl=013r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 013r.png|Latin|lbl=013r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|218r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,425: Line 5,485:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|228v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|228v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 013v.png|German|lbl=013v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 013v.png|German|lbl=013v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|218v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 013v.png|Latin|lbl=013v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 013v.png|Latin|lbl=013v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|218v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,437: Line 5,497:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|229r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|229r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 016r.png|German|lbl=016r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 016r.png|German|lbl=016r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|219r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 016r.png|Latin|lbl=016r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 016r.png|Latin|lbl=016r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|219r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,449: Line 5,509:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|229v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|229v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 016v.png|German|lbl=016v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 016v.png|German|lbl=016v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|219v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 016v.png|Latin|lbl=016v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 016v.png|Latin|lbl=016v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|219v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,461: Line 5,521:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|230r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|230r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 017r.png|German|lbl=017r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 017r.png|German|lbl=017r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|220r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 017r.png|Latin|lbl=017r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 017r.png|Latin|lbl=017r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|220r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,473: Line 5,533:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|230v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|230v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 017v.png|German|lbl=017v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 017v.png|German|lbl=017v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|220v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 017v.png|Latin|lbl=017v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 017v.png|Latin|lbl=017v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|220v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,485: Line 5,545:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|231r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|231r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 018r.png|German|lbl=018r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 018r.png|German|lbl=018r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|221r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 018r.png|Latin|lbl=018r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 018r.png|Latin|lbl=018r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|221r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,497: Line 5,557:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|231v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|231v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 018v.png|German|lbl=018v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 018v.png|German|lbl=018v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|221v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 018v.png|Latin|lbl=018v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 018v.png|Latin|lbl=018v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|221v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,509: Line 5,569:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|232r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|232r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 019r.png|German|lbl=019r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 019r.png|German|lbl=019r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|222r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 019r.png|Latin|lbl=019r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 019r.png|Latin|lbl=019r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|222r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,521: Line 5,581:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|232v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|232v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 019v.png|German|lbl=019v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 019v.png|German|lbl=019v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|222v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 019v.png|Latin|lbl=019v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 019v.png|Latin|lbl=019v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|222v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,532: Line 5,592:
 
  | width = 240em
 
  | width = 240em
 
}}
 
}}
{| class="floated master"
+
{| class="master"
 
|-  
 
|-  
! <p>Source Images</p>
+
! <p>Source Illustrations</p>
 
! <p>Images<br/>from the [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden Version]]</p>
 
! <p>Images<br/>from the [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden Version]]</p>
! <p>{{rating|B}}<br/>by [[Reinier van Noort]]and [[Saskia Roselaar]]</p>
+
! <p>{{rating|B}}<br/>by [[Reinier van Noort]] and [[Saskia Roselaar]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MS Dresd.C.93)}}<br/>by [[Pierre-Henry Bas]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MS Dresd.C.93)}}<br/>by [[Pierre-Henry Bas]]</p>
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [German] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}<br/>by [[Julia Gräf]]and [[Ingo Petri]]</p>
+
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [German] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}<br/>by [[Julia Gräf]] and [[Ingo Petri]]</p>
 +
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393 I)}}<br/>by [[Saskia Roselaar]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [Latin] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [Latin] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}</p>
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393 I)}}<br/>by [[Saskia Roselaar]]</p>
+
! <p>[[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Draftbook Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)}}<br/>by [[Dierk Hagedorn]]</p>
! <p>[[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Draftbook Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)}}<br/>by [[Michael Chidester]]</p>
 
  
 
|-  
 
|-  
Line 5,552: Line 5,612:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|235r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|235r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 182r.png|German|lbl=182r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 182r.png|German|lbl=182r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|226r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 182r.png|Latin|lbl=182r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 182r.png|Latin|lbl=182r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|226r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,565: Line 5,625:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|235v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|235v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 182v.png|German|lbl=182v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 182v.png|German|lbl=182v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|226v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 182v.png|Latin|lbl=182v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 182v.png|Latin|lbl=182v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|226v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,578: Line 5,638:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|236r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|236r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 183r.png|German|lbl=183r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 183r.png|German|lbl=183r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|227r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 183r.png|Latin|lbl=183r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 183r.png|Latin|lbl=183r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|227r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,591: Line 5,651:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|236v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|236v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 183v.png|German|lbl=183v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 183v.png|German|lbl=183v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|227v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 183v.png|Latin|lbl=183v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 183v.png|Latin|lbl=183v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|227v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,604: Line 5,664:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|237r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|237r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 184r.png|German|lbl=184r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 184r.png|German|lbl=184r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|228r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 184r.png|Latin|lbl=184r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 184r.png|Latin|lbl=184r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|228r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,617: Line 5,677:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|237v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|237v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 184v.png|German|lbl=184v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 184v.png|German|lbl=184v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|228v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 184v.png|Latin|lbl=184v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 184v.png|Latin|lbl=184v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|228v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,630: Line 5,690:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|238r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|238r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 185r.png|German|lbl=185r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 185r.png|German|lbl=185r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|229r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 185r.png|Latin|lbl=185r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 185r.png|Latin|lbl=185r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|229r|jpg}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.I.6.2º.4|40v|png|blk=1}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.I.6.2º.4|40v|png|blk=1}}
  
Line 5,643: Line 5,703:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|238v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|238v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 185v.png|German|lbl=185v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 185v.png|German|lbl=185v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|229v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 185v.png|Latin|lbl=185v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 185v.png|Latin|lbl=185v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|229v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,656: Line 5,716:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|239r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|239r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 186r.png|German|lbl=186r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 186r.png|German|lbl=186r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|230r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 186r.png|Latin|lbl=186r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 186r.png|Latin|lbl=186r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|230r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,669: Line 5,729:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|239v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|239v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 186v.png|German|lbl=186v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 186v.png|German|lbl=186v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|230v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 186v.png|Latin|lbl=186v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 186v.png|Latin|lbl=186v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|230v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,682: Line 5,742:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|240r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|240r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 187r.png|German|lbl=187r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 187r.png|German|lbl=187r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|231r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 187r.png|Latin|lbl=187r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 187r.png|Latin|lbl=187r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|231r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,695: Line 5,755:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|240v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|240v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 187v.png|German|lbl=187v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 187v.png|German|lbl=187v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|231v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 187v.png|Latin|lbl=187v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 187v.png|Latin|lbl=187v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|231v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,708: Line 5,768:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|241r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|241r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 188r.png|German|lbl=188r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 188r.png|German|lbl=188r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|232r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 188r.png|Latin|lbl=188r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 188r.png|Latin|lbl=188r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|232r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,721: Line 5,781:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|241v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|241v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 188v.png|German|lbl=188v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 188v.png|German|lbl=188v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|232v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 188v.png|Latin|lbl=188v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 188v.png|Latin|lbl=188v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|232v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,734: Line 5,794:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|242r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|242r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 189r.png|German|lbl=189r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 189r.png|German|lbl=189r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|233r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 189r.png|Latin|lbl=189r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 189r.png|Latin|lbl=189r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|233r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,747: Line 5,807:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|242v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.93|242v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 189v.png|German|lbl=189v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 189v.png|German|lbl=189v}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|233v|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 189v.png|Latin|lbl=189v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 189v.png|Latin|lbl=189v}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|233v|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,758: Line 5,818:
 
  | width = 240em
 
  | width = 240em
 
}}
 
}}
{| class="floated master"
+
{| class="master"
 
|-  
 
|-  
! <p>Source Images</p>
+
! <p>Source Illustrations</p>
 
! <p>Images<br/>from the [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden]], [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich]], and [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna]] Versions</p>
 
! <p>Images<br/>from the [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden]], [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich]], and [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna]] Versions</p>
 
! <p>{{rating|C}}<br/>by [[Kendra Brown]], [[Rebecca Garber]], [[Mark Millman]],<br/>[[Jon Reynolds]], and [[Amy West]]</p>
 
! <p>{{rating|C}}<br/>by [[Kendra Brown]], [[Rebecca Garber]], [[Mark Millman]],<br/>[[Jon Reynolds]], and [[Amy West]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden II Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MS Dresd.C.94)}}<br/>by [[Pierre-Henry Bas]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden II Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MS Dresd.C.94)}}<br/>by [[Pierre-Henry Bas]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [German] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}<br/>by [[Dieter Bachmann]], [[Rebecca Garber]], [[Amy West]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [German] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}<br/>by [[Dieter Bachmann]], [[Rebecca Garber]], [[Amy West]]</p>
 +
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich II Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393 II)}}<br/>by [[Kendra Brown]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [Latin] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}<br/>by [[Dieter Bachmann]], [[Kendra Brown]], [[Rebecca Garber]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna I Transcription]] [Latin] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825)}}<br/>by [[Dieter Bachmann]], [[Kendra Brown]], [[Rebecca Garber]]</p>
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich II Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393 II)}}<br/>by [[Kendra Brown]]</p>
+
! <p>[[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Draftbook Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)}}<br/>by [[Dierk Hagedorn]]</p>
! <p>[[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Draftbook Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)}}<br/>by [[Michael Chidester]]</p>
 
  
 
|-  
 
|-  
Line 5,783: Line 5,843:
 
If he has thus seized you and stabs at your face, so take him away nimbly inwardly with your left hand.  Immediately set your right leg back on your right side so you wind yourself from him.
 
If he has thus seized you and stabs at your face, so take him away nimbly inwardly with your left hand.  Immediately set your right leg back on your right side so you wind yourself from him.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|003r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|003r|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 211r.jpg|German|lbl=211r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 190r.png|German|lbl=190r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 211r.jpg|Latin|lbl=211r}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|003r|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|003r|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 190r.png|Latin|lbl=190r}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
  
 
|-  
 
|-  
| [[file:MS E.1939.65.354 87v.jpg|300x300px|center]]
+
| [[file:MS E.1939.65.354 87v.jpg|350x350px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dagger 02.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dagger 02.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
|  
 
|  
Line 5,805: Line 5,865:
 
If he thus thrusts doubly at you, so grab with your left hand on his right arm, step with your right foot behind his right and shove him with strength from yourself.<ref>Note: person on left side starts with the dagger in the left hand according to the illustration.</ref>
 
If he thus thrusts doubly at you, so grab with your left hand on his right arm, step with your right foot behind his right and shove him with strength from yourself.<ref>Note: person on left side starts with the dagger in the left hand according to the illustration.</ref>
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|003v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|003v|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 211v.jpg|German|lbl=211v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 190v.png|German|lbl=190v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 211v.jpg|Latin|lbl=211v}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|003v|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|003v|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 190v.png|Latin|lbl=190v}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.I.6.2º.4|36v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.I.6.2º.4|36v|png}}
  
Line 5,822: Line 5,882:
 
If he thus shoves you from him, so step with your right leg back on your right side so you wind yourself away from him. In this, step with equal feet together and stab him in his face. If he thus takes away this stab and sets this of yours off with his dagger on his right arm and grabs you with his left hand on your right arm, so grab with your left hand well under his right arm pit and twist him on your right side.<ref>Note: push down, not out</ref> Immediately step in behind and stab him in his neck.
 
If he thus shoves you from him, so step with your right leg back on your right side so you wind yourself away from him. In this, step with equal feet together and stab him in his face. If he thus takes away this stab and sets this of yours off with his dagger on his right arm and grabs you with his left hand on your right arm, so grab with your left hand well under his right arm pit and twist him on your right side.<ref>Note: push down, not out</ref> Immediately step in behind and stab him in his neck.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|004r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|004r|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 212r.jpg|German|lbl=212r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 191r.png|German|lbl=191r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 212r.jpg|Latin|lbl=212r}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|004r|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|004r|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 191r.png|Latin|lbl=191r}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,843: Line 5,903:
 
If he has thus seized you and desires to take your dagger, so release it to him. Immediately grab with your right hand in front on his right and with the left well behind his right elbow, step with your left foot behind his right, immediately wind him above from you and below to you, thus you break his arm.
 
If he has thus seized you and desires to take your dagger, so release it to him. Immediately grab with your right hand in front on his right and with the left well behind his right elbow, step with your left foot behind his right, immediately wind him above from you and below to you, thus you break his arm.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|004v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|004v|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 212v.jpg|German|lbl=212v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 191v.png|German|lbl=191v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 212v.jpg|Latin|lbl=212v}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|004v|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|004v|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 191v.png|Latin|lbl=191v}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,866: Line 5,926:
 
If you become aware of this thrust, so fall to him with your left hand on his right and remove his thrust therewith. Immediately stab nimbly at this face and step back into a good stance.
 
If you become aware of this thrust, so fall to him with your left hand on his right and remove his thrust therewith. Immediately stab nimbly at this face and step back into a good stance.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|005r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|005r|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 213r.jpg|German|lbl=213r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 192r.png|German|lbl=192r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 213r.jpg|Latin|lbl=213r}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|005r|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|005r|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 192r.png|Latin|lbl=192r}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,884: Line 5,944:
 
If he desires to shove you thus from himself, so step in with your left<ref>Vienna and Munich MS Latin: right.</ref> leg and grab with your left hand on his left. Press therewith under yourself, thus you will free yourself from him. Immediately thrust him nimbly in his face and simultaneously in the thrust grab with your left hand under his right armpit and shove him with strength from you.
 
If he desires to shove you thus from himself, so step in with your left<ref>Vienna and Munich MS Latin: right.</ref> leg and grab with your left hand on his left. Press therewith under yourself, thus you will free yourself from him. Immediately thrust him nimbly in his face and simultaneously in the thrust grab with your left hand under his right armpit and shove him with strength from you.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|005v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|005v|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 213v.jpg|German|lbl=213v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 192v.png|German|lbl=192v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 213v.jpg|Latin|lbl=213v}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|005v|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|005v|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 192v.png|Latin|lbl=192v}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,901: Line 5,961:
 
If he thus thrusts doubly at you, so set your right leg back and set it off from inside out so that the dagger lies on your right arm. Immediately step in with your right leg again and with the left spring out on his right side so you have a complete thrust at him. Immediately change yourself doubly back from him.
 
If he thus thrusts doubly at you, so set your right leg back and set it off from inside out so that the dagger lies on your right arm. Immediately step in with your right leg again and with the left spring out on his right side so you have a complete thrust at him. Immediately change yourself doubly back from him.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|006r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|006r|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 214r.jpg|German|lbl=214r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 193r.png|German|lbl=193r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 214r.jpg|Latin|lbl=214r}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|006r|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|006r|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 193r.png|Latin|lbl=193r}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,918: Line 5,978:
 
If he thus stabs in doubly, so take that away from your right side and spring with your left foot behind him on his right side; immediately snatch his right arm and stab and shove him therewith from you.
 
If he thus stabs in doubly, so take that away from your right side and spring with your left foot behind him on his right side; immediately snatch his right arm and stab and shove him therewith from you.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|006v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|006v|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 214v.jpg|German|lbl=214v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 193v.png|German|lbl=193v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 214v.jpg|Latin|lbl=214v}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|006v|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|006v|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 193v.png|Latin|lbl=193v}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.I.6.2º.4|37r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.I.6.2º.4|37r|png}}
  
Line 5,935: Line 5,995:
 
If he has thus seized you and desires to throw you, so follow with your body powerfully in towards [him] as if you want to fall on him. Immediately grab with your left hand on his left elbow inwardly and shove him therewith from you, so he must release you. Immediately let your dagger fall and grab with your left hand behind around his body and with the right between both his legs and throw him in front of yourself, out and away.
 
If he has thus seized you and desires to throw you, so follow with your body powerfully in towards [him] as if you want to fall on him. Immediately grab with your left hand on his left elbow inwardly and shove him therewith from you, so he must release you. Immediately let your dagger fall and grab with your left hand behind around his body and with the right between both his legs and throw him in front of yourself, out and away.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|007r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|007r|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 215r.jpg|German|lbl=215r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 194r.png|German|lbl=194r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 215r.jpg|Latin|lbl=215r}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|007r|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|007r|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 194r.png|Latin|lbl=194r}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,953: Line 6,013:
 
If he thus thrusts below at you, so set your right leg back and take away his thrust with the left hand; and with the right stab at his breast. Immediately nimbly step doubly back in [toward him] so that you have your thumb out on the rondel. Immediately snatch<ref>Latin: snatch up.</ref> his right arm and thrust at his throat, pull back [withdraw] therewith in a good stance.
 
If he thus thrusts below at you, so set your right leg back and take away his thrust with the left hand; and with the right stab at his breast. Immediately nimbly step doubly back in [toward him] so that you have your thumb out on the rondel. Immediately snatch<ref>Latin: snatch up.</ref> his right arm and thrust at his throat, pull back [withdraw] therewith in a good stance.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|007v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|007v|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 215v.jpg|German|lbl=215v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 194v.png|German|lbl=194v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 215v.jpg|Latin|lbl=215v}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|007v|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|007v|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 194v.png|Latin|lbl=194v}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.I.6.2º.4|37v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.I.6.2º.4|37v|png}}
  
Line 5,972: Line 6,032:
 
If he desires thus to break your arm, so step with your left leg behind his right and set your left hand behind his right elbow, so you throw him on his left side and become free of the arm break without any harm.
 
If he desires thus to break your arm, so step with your left leg behind his right and set your left hand behind his right elbow, so you throw him on his left side and become free of the arm break without any harm.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|008r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|008r|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 216r.jpg|German|lbl=216r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 195r.png|German|lbl=195r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 216r.jpg|Latin|lbl=216r}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|008r|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|008r|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 195r.png|Latin|lbl=195r}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 5,989: Line 6,049:
 
If he thus stabs you a double one, so step with your right leg well into him and take that away with your half dagger. Immediately wind through to him in front of his face and thrust in doubly therewith.
 
If he thus stabs you a double one, so step with your right leg well into him and take that away with your half dagger. Immediately wind through to him in front of his face and thrust in doubly therewith.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|008v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|008v|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 216v.jpg|German|lbl=216v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 195v.png|German|lbl=195v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 216v.jpg|Latin|lbl=216v}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|008v|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|008v|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 195v.png|Latin|lbl=195v}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,004: Line 6,064:
 
If he is thus set on to you above and below and desires to throw you, so turn yourself immediately nimbly on your right side and grab him with your left hand above on his right; press therewith strongly under him so you will be free of him. Immediately set your left foot in front, seize him by his left arm and stab him to his throat. If he sets off the stab, so wind nimbly doubly through and stab him in his face. Immediately shove him from you therewith.
 
If he is thus set on to you above and below and desires to throw you, so turn yourself immediately nimbly on your right side and grab him with your left hand above on his right; press therewith strongly under him so you will be free of him. Immediately set your left foot in front, seize him by his left arm and stab him to his throat. If he sets off the stab, so wind nimbly doubly through and stab him in his face. Immediately shove him from you therewith.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|009r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|009r|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 217r.jpg|German|lbl=217r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 196r.png|German|lbl=196r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 217r.jpg|Latin|lbl=217r}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|009r|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|009r|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 196r.png|Latin|lbl=196r}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,023: Line 6,083:
 
If he thus stabs in at you above thus take it away from him with your dagger on your right arm from inside and outside. Immediately tug as if you would like to thrust to his face and change your dagger out of your right hand into your left. Immediately step with your right foot toward him and thrust to his genitals. Step therewith twice back away from him.
 
If he thus stabs in at you above thus take it away from him with your dagger on your right arm from inside and outside. Immediately tug as if you would like to thrust to his face and change your dagger out of your right hand into your left. Immediately step with your right foot toward him and thrust to his genitals. Step therewith twice back away from him.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|009v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|009v|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 217v.jpg|German|lbl=217v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 196v.png|German|lbl=196v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 217v.jpg|Latin|lbl=217v}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|009v|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|009v|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 196v.png|Latin|lbl=196v}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,042: Line 6,102:
 
If he should thus thrusts twice at you thus nimbly snatch with your left hand his right. Immediately change twice through at his breast and step therewith back in a good setting aside.<ref>May not represent the changing though described.</ref>
 
If he should thus thrusts twice at you thus nimbly snatch with your left hand his right. Immediately change twice through at his breast and step therewith back in a good setting aside.<ref>May not represent the changing though described.</ref>
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|010r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|010r|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 218r.jpg|German|lbl=218r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 197r.png|German|lbl=197r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 218r.jpg|Latin|lbl=218r}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|010r|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|010r|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 197r.png|Latin|lbl=197r}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,056: Line 6,116:
 
Item: conduct yourself thus in this approach: stand with your left foot forward and hold your dagger, the thumb by your rondel.<ref>Note illustration shows ice-pick grip.</ref> If he then stands also thus against you with this right foot forward and thrusts at your face, thus grip [grab] with your left hand well in front on his right [hand?], thus his stab is set aside. Immediately travel with your right hand with the dagger round his right leg well into the hollow of his knee and tug [pull] therewith around well toward yourself. Pull with [the dagger] below well toward yourself and shove above from yourself thus you throw him back.
 
Item: conduct yourself thus in this approach: stand with your left foot forward and hold your dagger, the thumb by your rondel.<ref>Note illustration shows ice-pick grip.</ref> If he then stands also thus against you with this right foot forward and thrusts at your face, thus grip [grab] with your left hand well in front on his right [hand?], thus his stab is set aside. Immediately travel with your right hand with the dagger round his right leg well into the hollow of his knee and tug [pull] therewith around well toward yourself. Pull with [the dagger] below well toward yourself and shove above from yourself thus you throw him back.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|010v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|010v|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 218v.jpg|German|lbl=218v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 197v.png|German|lbl=197v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 218v.jpg|Latin|lbl=218v}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|010v|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|010v|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 197v.png|Latin|lbl=197v}}
 
|   
 
|   
  
Line 6,079: Line 6,139:
 
If he has thus taken your dagger, so travel to him with your right hand forward around his throat so you throw him over your right leg.
 
If he has thus taken your dagger, so travel to him with your right hand forward around his throat so you throw him over your right leg.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|011r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|011r|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 219r.jpg|German|lbl=219r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 198r.png|German|lbl=198r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 219r.jpg|Latin|lbl=219r}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|011r|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|011r|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 198r.png|Latin|lbl=198r}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,098: Line 6,158:
 
If he thus thrusts at you, so set your left leg back and set him aside with your dagger blade from one side to the other. Immediately take two steps towards him and stab him below and above at his openings.
 
If he thus thrusts at you, so set your left leg back and set him aside with your dagger blade from one side to the other. Immediately take two steps towards him and stab him below and above at his openings.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|011v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|011v|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 219v.jpg|German|lbl=219v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 198v.png|German|lbl=198v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 219v.jpg|Latin|lbl=219v}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|011v|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|011v|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 198v.png|Latin|lbl=198v}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,117: Line 6,177:
 
If you want to counter that, so release your right hand from your dagger and grip therewith well under his left elbow.<ref>Note: left is corrected from a right. Left is correct.</ref> Immediately shove strongly away from yourself so you can throw him and so you will be free from his hurts.
 
If you want to counter that, so release your right hand from your dagger and grip therewith well under his left elbow.<ref>Note: left is corrected from a right. Left is correct.</ref> Immediately shove strongly away from yourself so you can throw him and so you will be free from his hurts.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|012r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|012r|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 220r.jpg|German|lbl=220r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 199r.png|German|lbl=199r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 220r.jpg|Latin|lbl=220r}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|012r|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|012r|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 199r.png|Latin|lbl=199r}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,132: Line 6,192:
 
If you want to prevent him breaking the arm, so let your dagger also fall and grip with your left hand forward on his right. Press therewith below him thus you will be free of the arm break. Immediately step with your left leg in front of his right and seize him with your left hand by his neck so you will throw him over the same leg.
 
If you want to prevent him breaking the arm, so let your dagger also fall and grip with your left hand forward on his right. Press therewith below him thus you will be free of the arm break. Immediately step with your left leg in front of his right and seize him with your left hand by his neck so you will throw him over the same leg.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|012v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|012v|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 220v.jpg|German|lbl=220v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 199v.png|German|lbl=199v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 220v.jpg|Latin|lbl=220v}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|012v|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|012v|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 199v.png|Latin|lbl=199v}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,151: Line 6,211:
 
If he wishes thus to throw you, so release your right hand from your dagger and set to him well under his left arm pit. Shove him therewith over himself from you. Immediately stab him with your left hand at his face so you will be free of his.
 
If he wishes thus to throw you, so release your right hand from your dagger and set to him well under his left arm pit. Shove him therewith over himself from you. Immediately stab him with your left hand at his face so you will be free of his.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|013r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|013r|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 221r.jpg|German|lbl=221r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 200r.png|German|lbl=200r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 221r.jpg|Latin|lbl=221r}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|013r|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|013r|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 200r.png|Latin|lbl=200r}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,170: Line 6,230:
 
If he stabs thus at you so lay your dagger blade on your arm and take that away therewith. Immediately nimbly take two steps forward and seek the closest opening. If he sets off this of yours so tug above and thrust below at him at his genitals. Immediately set your left leg behind his right and rotate<ref>From the Latin text</ref> yourself therewith back away from him.
 
If he stabs thus at you so lay your dagger blade on your arm and take that away therewith. Immediately nimbly take two steps forward and seek the closest opening. If he sets off this of yours so tug above and thrust below at him at his genitals. Immediately set your left leg behind his right and rotate<ref>From the Latin text</ref> yourself therewith back away from him.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|013v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|013v|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 221v.jpg|German|lbl=221v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 200v.png|German|lbl=200v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 221v.jpg|Latin|lbl=221v}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|013v|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|013v|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 200v.png|Latin|lbl=200v}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,193: Line 6,253:
 
If he has taken your dagger, so step with your right foot behind his left, immediately set with your right hand forward on this throat and with the left between his genitals and throw him back therewith.
 
If he has taken your dagger, so step with your right foot behind his left, immediately set with your right hand forward on this throat and with the left between his genitals and throw him back therewith.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|014r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|014r|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 222r.jpg|German|lbl=222r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 201r.png|German|lbl=201r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 222r.jpg|Latin|lbl=222r}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|014r|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|014r|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 201r.png|Latin|lbl=201r}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,213: Line 6,273:
 
If he thus stabs at you, so step back with your right leg and set that aside in front on your dagger. Immediately allow your dagger to nimbly attack from above with winding and stab his right side. And step therewith back into a good stance.
 
If he thus stabs at you, so step back with your right leg and set that aside in front on your dagger. Immediately allow your dagger to nimbly attack from above with winding and stab his right side. And step therewith back into a good stance.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|014v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|014v|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 222v.jpg|German|lbl=222v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 201v.png|German|lbl=201v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 222v.jpg|Latin|lbl=222v}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|014v|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|014v|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 201v.png|Latin|lbl=201v}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,234: Line 6,294:
 
If he has thus wound over you, so grip with your left hand in front on his left and with the right on his dagger by his grip, so he must then release the dagger to you. Immediately tear him [it] away and stab him doubly at his face. Tug<ref>zucken; Latin – to withdraw</ref> therewith back with a good stance.
 
If he has thus wound over you, so grip with your left hand in front on his left and with the right on his dagger by his grip, so he must then release the dagger to you. Immediately tear him [it] away and stab him doubly at his face. Tug<ref>zucken; Latin – to withdraw</ref> therewith back with a good stance.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|015r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|015r|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 223r.jpg|German|lbl=223r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 202r.png|German|lbl=202r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 223r.jpg|Latin|lbl=223r}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|015r|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|015r|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 202r.png|Latin|lbl=202r}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.I.6.2º.4|38r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.I.6.2º.4|38r|png}}
  
Line 6,255: Line 6,315:
 
If you have thus both grabbed each other let your dagger fall and press both his hands together. Immediately turn yourself with your left shoulder under both his arms so you may throw him or break the arm.
 
If you have thus both grabbed each other let your dagger fall and press both his hands together. Immediately turn yourself with your left shoulder under both his arms so you may throw him or break the arm.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|015v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|015v|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 223v.jpg|German|lbl=223v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 202v.png|German|lbl=202v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 223v.jpg|Latin|lbl=223v}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|015v|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|015v|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 202v.png|Latin|lbl=202v}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,274: Line 6,334:
 
If you want to break that, so attack with your left hand his chin in front shove therewith strongly behind him so he must let you go or you throw him.
 
If you want to break that, so attack with your left hand his chin in front shove therewith strongly behind him so he must let you go or you throw him.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|016r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|016r|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 224r.jpg|German|lbl=224r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 203r.png|German|lbl=203r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 224r.jpg|Latin|lbl=224r}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|016r|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|016r|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 203r.png|Latin|lbl=203r}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,293: Line 6,353:
 
So if you both have thus set on one another, so let your dagger fall and grip with your right hand at his right leg and with your left under his left armpit with crossed arms so you may throw him from the shears.
 
So if you both have thus set on one another, so let your dagger fall and grip with your right hand at his right leg and with your left under his left armpit with crossed arms so you may throw him from the shears.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|016v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|016v|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 224v.jpg|German|lbl=224v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 203v.png|German|lbl=203v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 224v.jpg|Latin|lbl=224v}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|016v|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|016v|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 203v.png|Latin|lbl=203v}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
 
|-  
 
|-  
| [[file:MS E.1939.65.354 89v.jpg|300x300px|center]]
+
| [[file:MS E.1939.65.354 89v.jpg|350x350px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dagger 29.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dagger 29.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
|  
 
|  
Line 6,312: Line 6,372:
 
If he thus desires to break your arm, so set your right leg inwardly in front of his right. Immediately grip with your left hand well behind his right elbow, shove him therewith over himself so you will be free of [his] grip. Immediately step doubly at him and stab at his face.
 
If he thus desires to break your arm, so set your right leg inwardly in front of his right. Immediately grip with your left hand well behind his right elbow, shove him therewith over himself so you will be free of [his] grip. Immediately step doubly at him and stab at his face.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|017r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|017r|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 225r.jpg|German|lbl=225r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 204r.png|German|lbl=204r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 225r.jpg|Latin|lbl=225r}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|017r|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|017r|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 204r.png|Latin|lbl=204r}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
 
|-  
 
|-  
| [[file:MS E.1939.65.354 88v.jpg|300x300px|center]]
+
| [[file:MS E.1939.65.354 88v.jpg|350x350px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dagger 30.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dagger 30.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
|  
 
|  
Line 6,331: Line 6,391:
 
If he stabs thus above at you, so take that of his away from the shears with your left arm. Immediately set your dagger to him at his neck. Strike him below at his heels and throw him backwards therewith.
 
If he stabs thus above at you, so take that of his away from the shears with your left arm. Immediately set your dagger to him at his neck. Strike him below at his heels and throw him backwards therewith.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|017v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|017v|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 225v.jpg|German|lbl=225v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 204v.png|German|lbl=204v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 225v.jpg|Latin|lbl=225v}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|017v|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|017v|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 204v.png|Latin|lbl=204v}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.I.6.2º.4|39r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.I.6.2º.4|39r|png}}
  
 
|-  
 
|-  
| [[file:MS E.1939.65.354 86v.jpg|300x300px|center]]
+
| [[file:MS E.1939.65.354 86v.jpg|350x350px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dagger 31.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dagger 31.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
|  
 
|  
Line 6,352: Line 6,412:
 
If he then tears at you and stabs thus at you, so take away his stab. Immediately spring with your right foot well on his right side and stab him therewith at his neck. And pull yourself back from him into the change.
 
If he then tears at you and stabs thus at you, so take away his stab. Immediately spring with your right foot well on his right side and stab him therewith at his neck. And pull yourself back from him into the change.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|018r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|018r|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 226r.jpg|German|lbl=226r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 205r.png|German|lbl=205r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 226r.jpg|Latin|lbl=226r}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|018r|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|018r|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 205r.png|Latin|lbl=205r}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
 
|-  
 
|-  
| [[file:MS E.1939.65.354 90v.jpg|300x300px|center]]
+
| [[file:MS E.1939.65.354 90v.jpg|350x350px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dagger 32.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dagger 32.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
|  
 
|  
Line 6,369: Line 6,429:
 
Immediately grip in with your left hand between his legs so you can turn him and you can also throw him therewith.
 
Immediately grip in with your left hand between his legs so you can turn him and you can also throw him therewith.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|018v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|018v|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 226v.jpg|German|lbl=226v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 205v.png|German|lbl=205v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 226v.jpg|Latin|lbl=226v}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|018v|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|018v|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 205v.png|Latin|lbl=205v}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
 
|-  
 
|-  
| [[file:MS E.1939.65.354 92v.jpg|300x300px|center]]
+
| [[file:MS E.1939.65.354 92v.jpg|350x350px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dagger 33.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dagger 33.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
|  
 
|  
Line 6,386: Line 6,446:
 
If you want to break that, so grip with your left hand in front on his left, free your dagger therewith [so] that you<ref>''Inn'' - unclear whether directional or locational.</ref> come in over both his hands and set to him behind his right elbow. Shove him therewith on his right side so you break all his work. Immediately spring with your left foot well on his right side and stab him therewith behind at his neck. Immediately pull yourself back into the Change away from him.
 
If you want to break that, so grip with your left hand in front on his left, free your dagger therewith [so] that you<ref>''Inn'' - unclear whether directional or locational.</ref> come in over both his hands and set to him behind his right elbow. Shove him therewith on his right side so you break all his work. Immediately spring with your left foot well on his right side and stab him therewith behind at his neck. Immediately pull yourself back into the Change away from him.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|019r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|019r|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 227r.jpg|German|lbl=227r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 206r.png|German|lbl=206r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 227r.jpg|Latin|lbl=227r}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|019r|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|019r|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 206r.png|Latin|lbl=206r}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
 
|-  
 
|-  
| [[file:MS E.1939.65.354 95v.jpg|300x300px|center]]
+
| [[file:MS E.1939.65.354 95v.jpg|350x350px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dagger 34.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dagger 34.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
|  
 
|  
Line 6,403: Line 6,463:
 
If he has you thus locked, so grip with your left hand behind his right elbow and tug down also strongly to yourself so you may throw him or break his arm.
 
If he has you thus locked, so grip with your left hand behind his right elbow and tug down also strongly to yourself so you may throw him or break his arm.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|019v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|019v|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 227v.jpg|German|lbl=227v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 206v.png|German|lbl=206v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 227v.jpg|Latin|lbl=227v}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|019v|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|019v|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 206v.png|Latin|lbl=206v}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
 
|-  
 
|-  
| [[file:MS E.1939.65.354 96v.jpg|300x300px|center]]
+
| [[file:MS E.1939.65.354 96v.jpg|350x350px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dagger 35.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dagger 35.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
|  
 
|  
Line 6,422: Line 6,482:
 
If he thus thrusts at your face, so take that away from him on your right side with your dagger on your right arm. Immediately spring with your right foot on his right side and stab him behind at his neck or his right side. Change yourself thus twice back from him.
 
If he thus thrusts at your face, so take that away from him on your right side with your dagger on your right arm. Immediately spring with your right foot on his right side and stab him behind at his neck or his right side. Change yourself thus twice back from him.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|020r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|020r|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 228r.jpg|German|lbl=228r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 207r.png|German|lbl=207r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 228r.jpg|Latin|lbl=228r}}
+
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|020r|jpg}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.I.6.2º.4|20r|png}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 207r.png|Latin|lbl=207r}}
 
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
 
|-  
 
|-  
| [[file:MS E.1939.65.354 97v.jpg|300x300px|center]]
+
| [[file:MS E.1939.65.354 97v.jpg|350x350px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dagger 36.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dagger 36.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
|  
 
|  
Line 6,444: Line 6,503:
 
If he then tears after you, so step again with your right leg and set aside his stab with your dagger on your right arm. Immediately stab him at his face and turn yourself therewith back from him.
 
If he then tears after you, so step again with your right leg and set aside his stab with your dagger on your right arm. Immediately stab him at his face and turn yourself therewith back from him.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|020v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|020v|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 228v.jpg|German|lbl=228v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 207v.png|German|lbl=207v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 228v.jpg|Latin|lbl=228v}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|020v|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|020v|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 207v.png|Latin|lbl=207v}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
 
|-  
 
|-  
| [[file:MS E.1939.65.354 98v.jpg|300x300px|center]]
+
| [[file:MS E.1939.65.354 98v.jpg|350x350px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dagger 37.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dagger 37.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
|  
 
|  
Line 6,463: Line 6,522:
 
If he has thus seized you and desires to break your arm, so stab him with the dagger in your left hand - which you have taken from him - strongly to his face so he must release you. Immediately let your dagger<ref>The one in the left hand?</ref> fall and set your left foot behind his right and grip him with your left hand around his neck so you will throw him over that same leg. And [so] all his work is countered.
 
If he has thus seized you and desires to break your arm, so stab him with the dagger in your left hand - which you have taken from him - strongly to his face so he must release you. Immediately let your dagger<ref>The one in the left hand?</ref> fall and set your left foot behind his right and grip him with your left hand around his neck so you will throw him over that same leg. And [so] all his work is countered.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|021r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|021r|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 229r.jpg|German|lbl=229r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 208r.png|German|lbl=208r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 229r.jpg|Latin|lbl=229r}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|021r|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|021r|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 208r.png|Latin|lbl=208r}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.I.6.2º.4|38v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.I.6.2º.4|38v|png}}
  
Line 6,484: Line 6,543:
 
If he has thus set upon you and wishes to make himself free, so follow after him with your left leg and shove him below and above well over himself so you throw him back.
 
If he has thus set upon you and wishes to make himself free, so follow after him with your left leg and shove him below and above well over himself so you throw him back.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|021v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|021v|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 229v.jpg|German|lbl=229v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 208v.png|German|lbl=208v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 229v.jpg|Latin|lbl=229v}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|021v|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|021v|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 208v.png|Latin|lbl=208v}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.I.6.2º.4|39v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.I.6.2º.4|39v|png}}
  
Line 6,501: Line 6,560:
 
If he takes that away from you, so step with your left leg between both his legs. Immediately let your dagger fall and grab with your left hand his right arm and with the right at his left turn him therewith away from you. Immediately grab with your right hand nimbly below at his right arm, the left around his neck, thus you break his arm or you throw him over your left leg.
 
If he takes that away from you, so step with your left leg between both his legs. Immediately let your dagger fall and grab with your left hand his right arm and with the right at his left turn him therewith away from you. Immediately grab with your right hand nimbly below at his right arm, the left around his neck, thus you break his arm or you throw him over your left leg.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|022r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|022r|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 230r.jpg|German|lbl=230r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 209r.png|German|lbl=209r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 230r.jpg|Latin|lbl=230r}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|022r|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|022r|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 209r.png|Latin|lbl=209r}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
 
|-  
 
|-  
| [[file:MS E.1939.65.354 93v.jpg|300x300px|center]]
+
| [[file:MS E.1939.65.354 93v.jpg|350x350px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dagger 40.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dagger 40.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
|  
 
|  
Line 6,516: Line 6,575:
 
If he has thus seized you and desires to throw you, so let your dagger nimbly fall and grab him with both arms on his chest in under the armpits. Immediately press his head under himself with your chest and set yourself well low in the Scales so you will throw him over his head out and away.
 
If he has thus seized you and desires to throw you, so let your dagger nimbly fall and grab him with both arms on his chest in under the armpits. Immediately press his head under himself with your chest and set yourself well low in the Scales so you will throw him over his head out and away.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|022v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|022v|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 230v.jpg|German|lbl=230v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 209v.png|German|lbl=209v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 230v.jpg|Latin|lbl=230v}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|022v|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|022v|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 209v.png|Latin|lbl=209v}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,531: Line 6,590:
 
If he wants thus to break your arm, so bend yourself well under yourself and grab with your left hand on his left leg. Heave therewith well over itself so he must release you, and throw him.
 
If he wants thus to break your arm, so bend yourself well under yourself and grab with your left hand on his left leg. Heave therewith well over itself so he must release you, and throw him.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|023r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|023r|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 231r.jpg|German|lbl=231r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 210r.png|German|lbl=210r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 231r.jpg|Latin|lbl=231r}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|023r|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|023r|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 210r.png|Latin|lbl=210r}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,546: Line 6,605:
 
If he then stands thus against you with his right foot forward, so stab him from inside at his breast. Immediately travel to him with your left hand with the dagger well behind over his right arm so that the dagger stands in front by his right arm pit. Immediately grab him with your right hand from outside around his right leg; heave herewith well over itself and push above under itself so you will throw him and he can come to no more work.
 
If he then stands thus against you with his right foot forward, so stab him from inside at his breast. Immediately travel to him with your left hand with the dagger well behind over his right arm so that the dagger stands in front by his right arm pit. Immediately grab him with your right hand from outside around his right leg; heave herewith well over itself and push above under itself so you will throw him and he can come to no more work.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|023v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|023v|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 231v.jpg|German|lbl=231v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 210v.png|German|lbl=210v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 231v.jpg|Latin|lbl=231v}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|023v|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|023v|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 210v.png|Latin|lbl=210v}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,563: Line 6,622:
 
If he thus stabs you at your genitals, so nimbly snatch his right hand with your left and throw him therewith in front of himself on his face.
 
If he thus stabs you at your genitals, so nimbly snatch his right hand with your left and throw him therewith in front of himself on his face.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|024r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|024r|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 232r.jpg|German|lbl=232r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 211r.png|German|lbl=211r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 232r.jpg|Latin|lbl=232r}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|024r|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|024r|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 211r.png|Latin|lbl=211r}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
 
|-  
 
|-  
| [[file:MS E.1939.65.354 91v.jpg|300x300px|center]]
+
| [[file:MS E.1939.65.354 91v.jpg|350x350px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dagger 44.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dagger 44.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
|  
 
|  
Line 6,578: Line 6,637:
 
When you both have fallen so that his head comes between both your legs, immediately grab with your left hand between his genitals and with your right [hand] under his right armpit over his right arm so that his dagger lies over your arm, and kneel on his breast well by his neck so that you also trap his left hand with your leg. And if he strikes his right foot around the neck, so press him with your left hand at his genitals well under himself, so you hold him captive and he can do you no harm.
 
When you both have fallen so that his head comes between both your legs, immediately grab with your left hand between his genitals and with your right [hand] under his right armpit over his right arm so that his dagger lies over your arm, and kneel on his breast well by his neck so that you also trap his left hand with your leg. And if he strikes his right foot around the neck, so press him with your left hand at his genitals well under himself, so you hold him captive and he can do you no harm.
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|024v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|024v|png}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 232v.jpg|German|lbl=232v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 211v.png|German|lbl=211v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 232v.jpg|Latin|lbl=232v}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|024v|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|024v|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 211v.png|Latin|lbl=211v}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,595: Line 6,654:
 
If he he thus seized you above and below, so grab with your left [hand] and inwardly on his arm and thrust therewith strongly under itself, and with the high stab [thrust] strongly at the face or the breast so you make yourself free from the throw.
 
If he he thus seized you above and below, so grab with your left [hand] and inwardly on his arm and thrust therewith strongly under itself, and with the high stab [thrust] strongly at the face or the breast so you make yourself free from the throw.
 
|  
 
|  
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 233r.jpg|German|lbl=233r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 212r.png|German|lbl=212r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 233r.jpg|Latin|lbl=233r}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|025r|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|025r|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 212r.png|Latin|lbl=212r}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,616: Line 6,675:
 
If he has thus seized you by the neck and wants to pull you with him in falling, so release your left hand from his right and strike with your left inwardly in the middle of his arm on your left side so he must let go the arm which he has he has thrown around your neck and you escape the fall.
 
If he has thus seized you by the neck and wants to pull you with him in falling, so release your left hand from his right and strike with your left inwardly in the middle of his arm on your left side so he must let go the arm which he has he has thrown around your neck and you escape the fall.
 
|  
 
|  
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 233v.jpg|German|lbl=233v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 212v.png|German|lbl=212v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 233v.jpg|Latin|lbl=233v}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|025v|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|025v|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 212v.png|Latin|lbl=212v}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,633: Line 6,692:
 
If he has seized you above and pulled you thus under yourself in front of yourself so twist your right arm and stab from above behind [immediately or in forward] on his left arm and grab therewith with your left inward well in front on the arm by his hand and shove therewith strongly on the side from you and in that so wind yourself with your body from your left side on your right well under through so you wind yourself thus [away] from him.
 
If he has seized you above and pulled you thus under yourself in front of yourself so twist your right arm and stab from above behind [immediately or in forward] on his left arm and grab therewith with your left inward well in front on the arm by his hand and shove therewith strongly on the side from you and in that so wind yourself with your body from your left side on your right well under through so you wind yourself thus [away] from him.
 
|  
 
|  
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 234r.jpg|German|lbl=234r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 213r.png|German|lbl=213r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 234r.jpg|Latin|lbl=234r}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|026r|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|026r|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 213r.png|Latin|lbl=213r}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,650: Line 6,709:
 
If he stabs thus at you, and you with crossed arms stand thus in the low Scales, so go against with the left hand on his right arm, and seize him well by the elbow and step therewith with your left leg outwardly in front of his right, and stab him therewith with your dagger well outward, in through under the back of his knee and heave therewith with the arm well over itself, and with the left, shove above his right well from you, so he must fall backward; then he is trapped above and below, and brought into difficulties.
 
If he stabs thus at you, and you with crossed arms stand thus in the low Scales, so go against with the left hand on his right arm, and seize him well by the elbow and step therewith with your left leg outwardly in front of his right, and stab him therewith with your dagger well outward, in through under the back of his knee and heave therewith with the arm well over itself, and with the left, shove above his right well from you, so he must fall backward; then he is trapped above and below, and brought into difficulties.
 
|  
 
|  
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 234v.jpg|German|lbl=234v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 213v.png|German|lbl=213v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 234v.jpg|Latin|lbl=234v}}
 
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|026v|jpg}}
 
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 II|026v|jpg}}
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 213v.png|Latin|lbl=213v}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,663: Line 6,722:
 
Item: If one meets you thus in the onset, and you stand with your left foot forward, and he stabs you thus at the body, so step with your left foot against him and grab in nimbly with your left hand at his right arm, and push therewith strongly under itself, so you take away his stab. If he then thus takes away your stab, so spring with your right behind his left foot and stab him [in that] nimbly at his face; so that you all can also work at one another.
 
Item: If one meets you thus in the onset, and you stand with your left foot forward, and he stabs you thus at the body, so step with your left foot against him and grab in nimbly with your left hand at his right arm, and push therewith strongly under itself, so you take away his stab. If he then thus takes away your stab, so spring with your right behind his left foot and stab him [in that] nimbly at his face; so that you all can also work at one another.
 
|  
 
|  
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 235r.jpg|German|lbl=235r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 214r.png|German|lbl=214r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 235r.jpg|Latin|lbl=235r}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 214r.png|Latin|lbl=214r}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
 
|-  
 
|-  
| [[file:MS E.1939.65.354 85v.jpg|300x300px|center]]
+
| [[file:MS E.1939.65.354 85v.jpg|350x350px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dagger 50.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
| [[file:Mair dagger 50.jpg|400x400px|center]]
 
|  
 
|  
Line 6,678: Line 6,737:
 
If he has thus seized you, so spring immediately nimbly with your left behind his right foot and grab with your left hand nimbly at his neck. So you will be free of the arm break and you work yourself away from him.
 
If he has thus seized you, so spring immediately nimbly with your left behind his right foot and grab with your left hand nimbly at his neck. So you will be free of the arm break and you work yourself away from him.
 
|  
 
|  
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 235v.jpg|German|lbl=235v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 214v.png|German|lbl=214v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 235v.jpg|Latin|lbl=235v}}
+
|
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 214v.png|Latin|lbl=214v}}
 
|  
 
|  
 
  
 
|-  
 
|-  
Line 6,695: Line 6,754:
 
Let the dagger sink nimbly in the hand on your right arm so you take away his stab.
 
Let the dagger sink nimbly in the hand on your right arm so you take away his stab.
 
|  
 
|  
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 236r.jpg|German|lbl=236r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 215r.png|German|lbl=215r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 236r.jpg|Latin|lbl=236r}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 215r.png|Latin|lbl=215r}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,710: Line 6,769:
 
[If he belabors you thusly] [If he works thus toward you] If he thus sets you up, so step immediately swiftly with your right in front of his left foot. And travel with your left arm well above itself at stab at him. [?] you to him [?] can. so you can become free of him.
 
[If he belabors you thusly] [If he works thus toward you] If he thus sets you up, so step immediately swiftly with your right in front of his left foot. And travel with your left arm well above itself at stab at him. [?] you to him [?] can. so you can become free of him.
 
|  
 
|  
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 236v.jpg|German|lbl=236v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 215v.png|German|lbl=215v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 236v.jpg|Latin|lbl=236v}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 215v.png|Latin|lbl=215v}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,725: Line 6,784:
 
If he has you thus, so grab with your left [hand] inwardly at his right hand next to the dagger and press from above with your right his left arm well under itself so you save [defend] yourself from his stab.
 
If he has you thus, so grab with your left [hand] inwardly at his right hand next to the dagger and press from above with your right his left arm well under itself so you save [defend] yourself from his stab.
 
|  
 
|  
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 237r.jpg|German|lbl=237r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 216r.png|German|lbl=216r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 237r.jpg|Latin|lbl=237r}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 216r.png|Latin|lbl=216r}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,742: Line 6,801:
 
If he has thus caught you with the dagger, so step with your right in front of his right foot and travel with your left at the dagger pommel and twist yourself over it so you free yourself from the arm break.
 
If he has thus caught you with the dagger, so step with your right in front of his right foot and travel with your left at the dagger pommel and twist yourself over it so you free yourself from the arm break.
 
|  
 
|  
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 237v.jpg|German|lbl=237v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 216v.png|German|lbl=216v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 237v.jpg|Latin|lbl=237v}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 216v.png|Latin|lbl=216v}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,759: Line 6,818:
 
If he thus stabs at you, so spring with your left behind his right foot and pull him by the left shoulder strongly to you so he has to give up from his stab and you move him under yourself.
 
If he thus stabs at you, so spring with your left behind his right foot and pull him by the left shoulder strongly to you so he has to give up from his stab and you move him under yourself.
 
|  
 
|  
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 238r.jpg|German|lbl=238r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 217r.png|German|lbl=217r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 238r.jpg|Latin|lbl=238r}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 217r.png|Latin|lbl=217r}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,774: Line 6,833:
 
If he has thus seized you, so spring quickly with your right foot into a triangle and with the left foot back and stab with your right hand at his body so you make yourself free of him.
 
If he has thus seized you, so spring quickly with your right foot into a triangle and with the left foot back and stab with your right hand at his body so you make yourself free of him.
 
|  
 
|  
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 238v.jpg|German|lbl=238v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 217v.png|German|lbl=217v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 238v.jpg|Latin|lbl=238v}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 217v.png|Latin|lbl=217v}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,791: Line 6,850:
 
If he has thus seized you, so spring with your right foot into [the] triangle and give [set] yourself with your entire body under itself into the Scales so you all come free of each other.
 
If he has thus seized you, so spring with your right foot into [the] triangle and give [set] yourself with your entire body under itself into the Scales so you all come free of each other.
 
|  
 
|  
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 239r.jpg|German|lbl=239r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 218r.png|German|lbl=218r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 239r.jpg|Latin|lbl=239r}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 218r.png|Latin|lbl=218r}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,805: Line 6,864:
 
If he has thus attacked you, so step with your left foot back into the triangle so both of you can come again to free working [free running, free action][unobstructed action].
 
If he has thus attacked you, so step with your left foot back into the triangle so both of you can come again to free working [free running, free action][unobstructed action].
 
|  
 
|  
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 239v.jpg|German|lbl=239v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 218v.png|German|lbl=218v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 239v.jpg|Latin|lbl=239v}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 218v.png|Latin|lbl=218v}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,820: Line 6,879:
 
If he thus stabs at you, so step with your left foot forward, let the dagger sink onto the right arm and thrust therewith his caught stab well in front of [him or itself]. Immediately let the dagger nimbly fall and grab with both hands from above in front of his two arms; press therewith strongly under yourself and spring with your right behind his left foot and throw him on the side.
 
If he thus stabs at you, so step with your left foot forward, let the dagger sink onto the right arm and thrust therewith his caught stab well in front of [him or itself]. Immediately let the dagger nimbly fall and grab with both hands from above in front of his two arms; press therewith strongly under yourself and spring with your right behind his left foot and throw him on the side.
 
|  
 
|  
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 240r.jpg|German|lbl=240r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 219r.png|German|lbl=219r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 240r.jpg|Latin|lbl=240r}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 219r.png|Latin|lbl=219r}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,835: Line 6,894:
 
If he has thus seized you, so step with your right foot inwardly [inside of] his right foot and fall to him with both hands on his two arms; push him strongly on the side so you throw him under yourself.
 
If he has thus seized you, so step with your right foot inwardly [inside of] his right foot and fall to him with both hands on his two arms; push him strongly on the side so you throw him under yourself.
 
|  
 
|  
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 240v.jpg|German|lbl=240v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 219v.png|German|lbl=219v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 240v.jpg|Latin|lbl=240v}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 219v.png|Latin|lbl=219v}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,850: Line 6,909:
 
If he thus wants to make himself, free so stab him from above at the face, and travel fully in, stab him with the dagger at his right side around the neck, and travel with your left hand in front under through and seize the point of the dagger, spring with your right behind with his right foot and tug therewith strongly from above down to you, so you throw him in front of your right foot.
 
If he thus wants to make himself, free so stab him from above at the face, and travel fully in, stab him with the dagger at his right side around the neck, and travel with your left hand in front under through and seize the point of the dagger, spring with your right behind with his right foot and tug therewith strongly from above down to you, so you throw him in front of your right foot.
 
|  
 
|  
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 241r.jpg|German|lbl=241r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 220r.png|German|lbl=220r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 241r.jpg|Latin|lbl=241r}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 220r.png|Latin|lbl=220r}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,865: Line 6,924:
 
If he stabs thus at you, so set aside the stab with the elbow step with your left foot in front of his left foot and travel nimbly to him with your dagger around his neck, and spring with your right behind his right foot and tug him therewith by the neck well under himself in the Scales, so you will throw him over the right leg.
 
If he stabs thus at you, so set aside the stab with the elbow step with your left foot in front of his left foot and travel nimbly to him with your dagger around his neck, and spring with your right behind his right foot and tug him therewith by the neck well under himself in the Scales, so you will throw him over the right leg.
 
|  
 
|  
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 241v.jpg|German|lbl=241v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 220v.png|German|lbl=220v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 241v.jpg|Latin|lbl=241v}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 220v.png|Latin|lbl=220v}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,880: Line 6,939:
 
If he thrusts thus at you, so travel with both crossed arms over themselves and set aside the stab therewith. Step immediately nimbly with your right in front of his right foot and do to him what you can.
 
If he thrusts thus at you, so travel with both crossed arms over themselves and set aside the stab therewith. Step immediately nimbly with your right in front of his right foot and do to him what you can.
 
|  
 
|  
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 242r.jpg|German|lbl=242r}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 221r.png|German|lbl=221r}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 242r.jpg|Latin|lbl=242r}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 221r.png|Latin|lbl=221r}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,895: Line 6,954:
 
If he encounters you thus and you stand equally upright in front of him, so step with your right foot back, you step out of the grab-and-stab. Immediately, so spring with your left foot in triangle and stab at his body.
 
If he encounters you thus and you stand equally upright in front of him, so step with your right foot back, you step out of the grab-and-stab. Immediately, so spring with your left foot in triangle and stab at his body.
 
|  
 
|  
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 242v.jpg|German|lbl=242v}}
+
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 221v.png|German|lbl=221v}}
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 242v.jpg|Latin|lbl=242v}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
 +
| {{section|page:Cod.10825 221v.png|Latin|lbl=221v}}
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,907: Line 6,966:
 
  | width = 240em
 
  | width = 240em
 
}}
 
}}
{| class="floated master"
+
{| class="master"
 
|-  
 
|-  
! <p>Source Images</p>
+
! <p>Source Illustrations</p>
! <p>Images<br/>from the [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich]] and [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna]] Versions</p>
+
! <p>Images<br/>from the [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden]] and [[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna]] Versions</p>
 
! <p>{{rating|b}}<br/>by [[Per Magnus Haaland]]</p>
 
! <p>{{rating|b}}<br/>by [[Per Magnus Haaland]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden II Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MS Dresd.C.94)}}<br/>by [[Pierre-Henry Bas]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MSS Dresd.C.93/C.94)|Dresden II Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (MS Dresd.C.94)}}<br/>by [[Pierre-Henry Bas]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna II Transcription]] [German] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10826)}}<br/>by [[Per Magnus Haaland]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna II Transcription]] [German] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10826)}}<br/>by [[Per Magnus Haaland]]</p>
 +
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393 I)}}<br/>by [[Per Magnus Haaland]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna II Transcription]] [Latin] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10826)}}<br/>by [[Per Magnus Haaland]]</p>
 
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10825/10826)|Vienna II Transcription]] [Latin] (1550s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.10826)}}<br/>by [[Per Magnus Haaland]]</p>
! <p>[[Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393)|Munich I Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Opus Amplissimum de Arte Athletica (Cod.icon. 393 I)}}<br/>by [[Per Magnus Haaland]]</p>
+
! <p>[[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Draftbook Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)}}<br/>by [[Dierk Hagedorn]]</p>
! <p>[[Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)|Draftbook Transcription]] (1540s){{edit index|Jörg Breu Draftbook (Cod.I.6.2º.4)}}</p>
 
  
 
|-  
 
|-  
Line 6,927: Line 6,986:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|059r|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|059r|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 020r.png|German|lbl=020r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 020r.png|German|lbl=020r}}
 +
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|236r|jpg}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 020r.png|Latin|lbl=020r}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 020r.png|Latin|lbl=020r}}
| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|236r|jpg}}
 
 
|  
 
|  
  
Line 6,942: Line 7,001:
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|059v|png}}
 
| {{paget|page:MS Dresd.C.94|059v|png}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 020v.png|German|lbl=020v}}
 
| {{section|page:Cod.10826 020v.png|German|lbl=020v}}
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| {{paget|page:Cod.icon. 393 I|236v|jpg}}
 
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