(ff. 1r–122r) Very neat and small (1 mm) archaizing script, a good imitation of a Perlschrift including the relaxed idiosyncracies of earlier scribes. Prominent csi in three curves. The frequent use of diaeresis is a pointer to the later date.
Two shades of red ink: a bright orange for the initials, enlarged in the margins but plain; a magenta colour for the liturgical rubrics in the margins and along the text, incl. chapter divisions.
Early 15th c. origin. In Scholz (1823), , the manuscript is collated as having a Constantinopolitan text.
The codex once belonged to Biblioteca Estense
, where it formed the second part of ; the first part is still in Modena as . According to Johann Martin Augustin Scholz, who visited Modena around 1820, the manuscript was still there at the time.
Vilhelm Lundström bought the manuscript in Munich, with the help of funding from five benefactors, and brought it home to Gothenburg University Library in 1907 (see further Kleberg (1974),