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Including the headings, I count acedrex 113 times and açedrex 14 times. The heading “Libro de acedrex” probably also appeared on fols. 10r and 49r but was lost when the pages were trimmed for binding. Acedrex is the principal form used in the “Libro de acedrex,” the “Libro de las tablas,” the fourth treatise on larger game variants including grant acedrex, the “Libro del alquerque,” and the description of the astrological games. ” It occurs in the treatise on chess only four times on fols. 1r, 4v and 5r.
Apr. 1997. htm>. In 2002 Marroquín also generously created additional fonts based on the original Alfonso-X font in order to show the pieces rotated in exactly the same ways as in the original manuscript. These additional True Type Fonts are available on the CD-rom accompanying this dissertation but not on the version archived by UMI due to technical limitations. 59 Colleen Schafroth, The Art of Chess (New York: Abrams, 2002). 60 María Victoria Chico Picaza, “El scriptorium de Alfonso X El Sabio,” Memoria de Sefarad (Toledo: Centro Cultural San Marcos, 2002-2003).
However, I believe that even more information can be extracted from this single verb. Not only is it in the preterite tense, with which a person who predicts his own impending doom might refer to himself, it is also written in third person singular, which would be an unusual form for a king to use in reference to himself rather than the first person plural or royal we. Since Alfonso uses the royal we heavily and consistently throughout the LJ, it is my strong inclination to believe that this colophon was written by someone other than Alfonso and after his death.
Armor At War Series - Barbarians