Utopia has published the manuscript for its third edition of the magdelena manuscript, a collection of works attributed to the Renaissance poet and mathematician Magdalena von Utopia.
The new edition, which will be available from March 27, will include two new sections on the work, the first covering the poet’s life from 1536 to 1618 and the second on her writings in the late 19th century.
In its first edition, the Magdalen text was published in 1536 and it has been the subject of several books and manuscripts in Italian since then.
It was published by Fondazione dell’Italia, the family publishing house of the Italian university Utica.
It was also included in the second edition of Pietro Visconti’s 1855 edition of Utopia and was published for the first time in the United Kingdom in 2002.
Utopia itself, however, was never released in print and only in printed form.
The Magdalens have been the target of much criticism since the publication of the book, which is thought to be the earliest surviving manuscript of a famous medieval author.
In an interview with Fondariti, the editor-in-chief of Utica, Paolo Gagliardi, said the publication had been “a challenge”.
“We did a very difficult job to publish the work,” he said.
“It was very important for us to show the importance of this manuscript.”
Gagliardo said the Magdelen text had remained hidden for “a very long time” because it was “a secret manuscript”.
“It is now open to the public.
But it is not the only manuscript of Magdalene.”
The Magdelena Codex is said to have been written in the mid-13th century, during the reign of Pope Gregory XI.
It is also believed to have influenced the work of John Dryden and has been attributed to Sir Walter Scott, who is said by some to have read it in 1587.
Gaglinardo said Utopia would publish a book of the Magdeburg Codex, the work attributed to Gellibrand, and the other Magdeburger Codex, which was written between the 14th and 15th centuries.