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He was a great favourite with Charles V, at whose court he resided for thirty-three years, and by whom he was employed on various foreign missions. To a perfect knowledge of Greek and Latin he added an intimate acquaintance with several modern languages. In discovering and collating ancient manuscripts, for which his travels abroad gave him special opportunities, he displayed uncommon diligence. His work entitled Diatribae in Ausonium, Solinum et Ovidium (1524) is a monument of erudition and critical skill. He was the first editor of the Letters of Cassiodorus, with his Treatise on the Soul (1538); and his edition of Ammianus Marcellinus (1533) contains five books more than any former one. The affected use of antiquated terms, introduced by some of the Latin writers of that age, is humorously ridiculed by him, in a dialogue in which an Oscan, a Volscian and a Roman are introduced as interlocutors (1531). Accorso was accused of plagiarism in his notes on Ausonius, a charge which he most solemnly and energetically repudiated.
Osco, Volsci, Romanaque eloquentia interlocutoribus, Dialogus, ludis Romanis actus. Published probably in Rome, for some E. Guillery, in 1513, others by J. Beplin in 1515
Mariangeli Accursii Diatribae, Romae: Silvery in aedibus Marcelli, octauo Kalendas III Aprilis 25, 1524
Ammianus Marcellinus in Mariangelo Accursio Mendis quinque millibus Purgatus, atque libris quinque auctus ultimis, nunc primum ab eodem inuentis, Augustae Vindelicorum: in aedibus Silwani Otmar, canteens Maio 1533
Magni Aurelii Cassiodori Variarum. Books XII. Item. De anima. liber. VNUS Recens inuenti, & in lucem data to Mariangelo Accursio, Augustae. Vindelic. : Ex. aedibus Henrici. Siliceous, canteens Maio 1533
Decimi Magni Ausonii Burdigalensis Opera, Iacobus Tollius, MD recensuit, et Integris Scaligeri, Mariang. Accursii, Freheri, Scriverii; selectis Vineti, Barthii, Acidalii, Gronovii, Graevii, aliorumque notis digestis very accurate, not nec & suis adimadversionibus illustravit, Amstelodami: apud Ioannem Blaeu, 1671