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A trialogue
Sybille Lammes, Kate McLean and Chris Perkins

, which were integral to the conversation, to one side. Instead we use a page layout inspired by the Chronicles of Eusebius. A first in layout design in the fifteenth century as the codex started to replace scrolls, these printed Chronicles showed a comparison of historical data with synchronous events depicted in tables for the first time. Eusebius’ aim was to establish the place of Christianity and also synchronise the chronologies of the historical narratives of several nations. His design used columns to transliterate between languages: Nineteen parallel columns

in Time for mapping