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The study of Letzner and his Chronicle serves as a mirror of this process. In Part 1, the article investigates Letzner and his working environment, beginning with the vocational and the intellectual framework that facilitated his research. It then examines his approach to the German past and the blend of Melanchthonian humanism, confessionalized historiography, and tireless curiosity that made up his methodology. In a final discussion, it turns to the types of works that Letzner produced within this three-fold scheme, the main strand being the local histories and genealogies that imparted a moral message.
Once he had read it and realized its worth, he had the manuscript bound, and from that point onward he considered it, next to his Bible, the most valuable book in his collection. Handsome offers had been made for the manuscript by potential buyers in Jena and Wittenberg, and yet he refused to sell. As he assured Letzner, the book would not be wrested from his hands as long as he lived.
It is not surprising that a conversation with Johannes Letzner had come around to the theme of historical manuscripts. Even as a boy no more than eleven years old, as he recalled it years later in his Historia S.
Bonifacii , Letzner had developed a strong interest in the German past, already aware of the lack of suitable books on the history of his homeland. While a student in Gandersheim, he had been introduced to the wonders of old documents by a resident monk, and no doubt his historical interests were further piqued in during his stay in Eisleben at the house of Johannes Spangenberg, who was at that time amassing sources for his own work of history, as was his son Cyriakus.
A few years later, now the pastor of Parensen, Letzner had established enough of a reputation as a historian for neighbouring pastors to send him copies of parish documents. But it was around the year , just as Letzner embarked on a period of two or three years without a fixed sinecure, that his research became an obsession. In his own words: And so that I would not become idle and without employment, in addition to my daily prayers, my readings of Scripture, and after the duties of my office had been fulfilled, I gave up my time for nothing else than fetching and going over once more all the antiquities that my inborn desire and native curiosity had prompted me to see, hear, read about, take note of, and experience since childhood, including everything that I had ever written in my purpose-made writing calendar on a daily basis from year to year.