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Anonymi Chronicon Austriacum

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Anonymi Chronicon Austriacum (Anonymous Austrian chronicle) is an anonymous Middle Latin chronicle that covers the years 973–1327.[1] It was first published in 1793 by Adrian Rauch alongside the Annales Zwetlenses, both from a paper manuscript he found in the Bibliotheca Palatina Vindobonensis (Palatine Library of Vienna).[2]

It is an important source for the late 13th and early 14th century in Austria. It also contains pertinent information about France during the reigns of the German kings Adolf (1292–98) and Albert I (1298–1308).[1] It is the only source for the Mongol raid in the Latin Empire in 1242. Its account of this raid was copied into the Chronicon Leobiense and the Continuatio Sancrucensis.[3]


  • "Anonymi Chronicon Austriacum", in Adrian Rauch (ed.), Rerum Austriacarum Scriptores, vol. 2 (Vienna, 1793), pp. 209–312.
  • "Chronicon Austriacum anonymi", in Ferenc Albin Gombos (ed.), Catalogus fontium historiae Hungaricae aevo ducum et regum ex stirpe Arpad descendentium ab anno Christi dccc usque ad annum mccci, vol. 1 (Budapest, 1937), pp. 504–18.


  1. ^ a b Auguste Molinier, "2903. Chronicon Austriacum (973–1327), publiée dans A. Rauch, Rerum Austriacarum scriptores, II, 209–312," Collections numériques de la Sorbonne, 3 (1903), p. 207.
  2. ^ Cf. Rauch, 209ff.
  3. ^ István Vásáry, Cumans and Tatars: Oriental Military in the Pre-Ottoman Balkans, 1185–1365 (Cambridge University Press, 2005), p. 70.
This page was last edited on 9 January 2020, at 11:12
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