The Sarum Tonary. (TML)
The Salisbury Project, University of Virginia.
CANTUS Database of Latin Ecclesiastical Chant.
MMMO Database Medieval Music Manuscripts Online Database
USUARIUM A Digital Library and Database for the Study of Latin Liturgical History in the Middle Ages and Early Modern Period
Hymnarium Anthology of liturgical hymns and sequences.
Sarum Candlemas at St Thomas’, Huron Street, Toronto. [Video] (1/7)
Sarum Vespers, Candlemas Eve, February 1, 2020, at St. Patrick’s Church Philadelphia
Liturgia Latina liturgical resources
Hamilton Schola Cantorum at McMaster University, November 13, 2013
Salisbury – A Divined Cathedral (discusses the architecture, proportion and setting)
Gleeson White. The Cathedral Church of Salisbury (1898). (Detailed illustrated description of the cathedral.)
The Experience of Worship in late medieval Cathedral and Parish Church (recreations of Medieval (including Sarum) liturgies
Botel Abbey, Scotland (a new Orthodox foundation using the Sarum Rite)
St. Helen, Ranworth (containing interesting medieval furnishings)
Hours of the Blessed Virgin (transcription of the Sarum Hours from the Hopyl/Verard edition, Paris, 1503-1505, Copenhagen Kongelige Bibliotek CMB Pergament 19 4o)
British Library MS Arundel 130:1r. (1446-61) Sarum noted Breviary showing the beginning of Advent.
The Burnett Psalter, University of Aberdeen.
Rylands Latin MS 24: The Crawford Missal. Sarum Noted Missal, 13th. c. The University of Manchester Rylands Medieval Collection. (Known as the Crawford Missal, or the Missal of Henry of Chichester).
The Arsenal Missal, Bibliotheque nationale, Arsenal 135
National Library of Wales MS 15536E: The Sherbrooke Missal. Noted MIssal, ca 1310-1320, with revisions to conform to the Sarum Use.
“The use is neither that of Salisbury, nor York, nor Lincoln, and deserves critical examination by a competent liturgiologist. The scribe who wrote the MS. copied it evidently from a codex of the end of the twelfth century, and noted on the margins certain deficiencies and variations which he repaired by a supplementary set of offices at the end of the work. There are also similar notes on the margins in a writing of the late fourteenth century, effected by a hand which has erased and corrected various places, bringing the service nearer to that of the Saram use. . . .
“Amongst the offices which had not been in the earlier codex, and which are here given as supplementary matter are those of St. Chad, St. David, St. Richard, St. John of Beverley (the supplementary office is according to York, not Sarum) ; St. Edmund of Canterbury, etc.
Amongst the prayers of the original text is one ” pro Rege,” but there is none for the Pope and the Bishop. The deficiency is supplied in the supplementary part, written about 1400, with another ” Pro rege et regina.” The first scribe often marks in the margin ” Non Sarum,” and the Feast of Relics which is given “secundum usum Sarum ” is
placed among the offices of the early part of September (between the Translation of St. Cuthbert and St. Edith’s day).
“The volume is foliated in Arabic numerals written about 1480, and we thus see that five preliminary leaves and thirteen leaves in various places are missing.” A Catalogue of Bibles, Liturgies, Church History, and Theology (London: Bernard Quaritch, 1891):99.
British Library Add MS 52359 : the Penwortham Breviary. Sarum Noted Breviary, ca. 1300-1319.
British Library Add MS 42130 : the Luttrell Psalter. Sarum Psalter with calendar and additional material, ca. 1325-1340.
British Library Stowe MS 12 : the Stowe Breviary. Sarum Use adapted to Norwich, ca. 1322-1325 and ca. 1350-1380.
British Library Add MS 50000 : the Oscott Psalter. ca. 1265-1270.
British Library Add MS 50001 : The Hours of Elizabeth the Queen. Sarum Use, ca. 1415-1897.
British Library Add MS 54782 : The Hastings Hours. Use of Sarum, ca. 1480.
British Library Add MS 62925 : the Rutland Psalter. Use of Sarum, ca. 1260.
British Library Egerton MS 3277 : the Bohun Psalter. 2nd half of the 14th century.
British Library Harley MS 2985 : Book of Hours. Use of Sarum, 3rd quarter of the 15th century.
British Library Kings MS 9 : Anne Boleyn’s Book of Hours. Use of Sarum, ca. 1500.
British Library Lansdowne MS 383 : the Shaftsbury Psalter. 2nd quarter of the 12th century.
British Library Royal MS 2 B I. ca. 1430-c1440.
British Library Sloane MS 268. Book of Hours, Use of Sarum, ca. 1390-1400.
British Library Yates Thompson MS 13 : The Taymouth Hours. Use of Sarum, 2nd quarter of the 14th century.
British Library Yates Thompson MS 14 : the St Omer Psalter. ca 1330-c 1440.
Graduale Sarisburiense (W. H. Frere, London: B. Quaritch, 1894). British Library MS Add. 12194 with supplements from British Library MS Add. 17001, Bodl. MS Rawl. Liturg. d 3. and British Library Lansd. 462. Another link here.
National Library of Scotland, The Aberdeen Breviary (1510)
Cambridge, Trinity College MS B.11.3, [Sarum] Missal (early 15th c.) (contains music for the priest’s part of the mass at Advent 1 and the Vigil of Easter)
Cambridge, Trinity College MS B.11.11, [Sarum] Missal (15th c.) (contains music for the priest’s part of the mass at Advent 1 and the Vigil of Easter)
Cambridge, Trinity College MS O.3.54, Hymnal (Barking Abbey (Benedictine))
Cambridge, Trinity College MS O.4.16, Psalter (English, late 13th c.)
GB-BGul Bangor Pontifical (Bangor Pontifical) (University Archives and Special Collections, Bangor, Wales; chant manuscript, Episcopate of Anian II, Bishop of Bangor 1309-28) (the most complete Pontifical of Sarum Use.) (see also The Bangor Pontifical Project)
Cambridge, Corpus Christi College, MS 093: Ordinal and Martyrology of Exeter (Ioh. de Grandisson Ordinale et Martyrologium Exoniense) ca. 1400 – 1425
The Ordinal contains the directions for the church services for the Mass and the Divine Office. The liturgical use of Exeter was an adaptation for that diocese of the Use of Sarum. The Martyrology begins on 132r.
Petre’s Gradual (Newcastle University ROB 405) c. 1370, rediscovered in 2014. (In the internet files, each individual file is numbered with the previous page number! In references, I follow the convention that recto is numbered odd.)