Simon Corcoran gives a presentation on the Fragmenta Londiniensia at the conference "Palaeography and Post-palaeography: Manuscripts from the First to the Twenty-First Century", Institute of English Studies, Senate House, London. This also includes discussion of his identification of a Greek fragment associated with the London Fragments as coming from the Testamentum Domini, an early Christian "Church Order" work, which does not otherwise survive in Greek and is known principally in a Syriac translation of the seventh century.
Simon Corcoran publishes in the Bulletin of the Institute of Classical Studies an article on Murison's engagement with the editions and manuscripts of Theophilus's Greek paraphrasis of Justinian's Institutes.
The first tranche of the Breviary of Alaric is made available on-line.
Benet Salway and Simon Corcoran give a presentation on the Fragmenta Londiniensia in the Medieval Manuscripts Seminar, Institute of English Studies, Senate House, London.
The prototype of the Volterra Chartae Latinae Antiquiores database is released. This covers the two volumes for Great Britain (III and IV).
The third Volterra Colloquium, entitled "The Imprint of Roman law in Lombard and Carolingian Italy" was held at UCL on 9-10 July, 2010. This included a Codex Gregorianus workshop on the Fragmenta Londiniensia conducted by Benet Salway and Simon Corcoran (10 July).
Announcement of the programme for the third Volterra Colloquium, entitled "The Imprint of Roman law in Lombard and Carolingian Italy" to be held at UCL on 9-10 July, 2010.
Benet Salway and Simon Corcoran give a presentation on the Fragmenta Londiniensia in the Dept. of Classics and Ancient History at the University of Manchester.
Brief notice of the Fragmenta Londiniensia appears in World Archaeology Magazine 40 (April/May 2010) p. 9.
Benet Salway and Simon Corcoran give a preliminary presentation on the Fragmenta Londiniensia in the Dept. of History, UCL.
Preliminary announcement and call for papers for the third Volterra II colloquium, on law in early mediaeval Italy, to be held at UCL on 9-10 July 2010.
A.F. Murison's translation of Theophilus is published as part of the new edition by Professor Jan Lokin and his team at Groningen under the title Theophili Antecessoris Paraphrasis Institutionum (reviewed by Simon Corcoran in Journal of Roman Studies 101 ).
A press-release is issued by both UCL and the AHRC, formally announcing the identification of the Gregorian Code in the London fragments. The AHRC also records a podcast of the Volterra team discussing the project and the discovery. The story is carried by various newspapers, including The Guardian, The Independent, and London Evening Standard. The story is widely disseminated across the internet.