Collections of Canon Law: 1000-1100

Collection in Four Books

Burchard of Worms, Decretum, Worms, Germany.  ca. 1000 (printed edition)

Collection of 74 Titles  ca. 1050, Rome, Systematic Collection.  Very important for the reception of Pseduo-Isidore --- 146 chapters of 252.  Over thirty manuscripts extant.  Anonymous compiler ca.  1050;  a notation in Northern European manuscripts indicates that the collection was brought to France by papal legates. (printed edition)

Anselm of Lucca, Collectio canonum.  1086. Italy.  Systematic Collection.* (printed edition)

Deusdedit, Collectio canonum. 1087. Rome. Systematic Collection. (printed edition)

Bonizo of Sutri, Liber de vita christiana. 1095.  Central Italy.  Systematic Collection. (printed edition)

Ivo of Chartres.  Collectio tripartita,* Decretum, Panormia.* Northern France. 1093-1099.  Systematic Collections. (printed editions)

Collection in Three Books (Collectio trium librorum).Rome. ca. 1112. (printed edition)

*Some scholars think that these collections were important sources for Gratian when he compiled his Decretum.

For more information about these collections see Lotte Kéry, Canonical Collections of the Early Middle Ages (ca. 400-1140): A Bibliographical Guide to the Manuscripts and Literature. History of Medieval Canon Law. Washington, D.C.: Catholic University Press of America, 1999.