Augustine, La Cité de Dieu, The Hague, MMW, 10 A 11 (visit here) is a French manuscript, illuminated in Paris between 1475-1480. Few things in it may be connected to the Voynich Manuscript.
First, fol. 435v of the Hague, MMW 10 A 11 shows discussion over astrology between Porphyry and Plotinus with two 'zodiac' curves on the background full with nude figures.
The folks on the top curve are dancing Macarena, those on the bottom curve are doing the Robot Dance, and the trio in the center-right is performing Phil Collins I Can't Dance routine :)
On a serious note, this image is another example how the Voynich Manuscript 'astronomical' section is not unique in the use of nude people for illustrating astrology.
Rene Zandbergen has another good one from codex Vaticanus gr. 1291 visit here.
Scott Curry proposed couple of months ago on the VMs list that the body position of the 'nymphs' maybe meant to represent different letters, so I thought the Hague creatures may be spelling something too.
I noticed the Hague, MMW, 10 A 11, at first for the Voynichese shape of the nude female figures, so here is more dancing from this manuscript.
The 'onion' tops of the towers of the city walls in this late 15th century work also resemble a bit the mystery center of the 9-rossete page in the VMs.
The manuscript was completed for Philippe de Commines - one of the most famous 15th century diplomats. The book was already finished by 1490 when de Commines returned to the French court to serve Charles VIII. The last books of the diplomat's memoirs tell the story of the Italian Wars. Philippe de Commines was present and fought alongside Charles VIII at the battle of Fornovo, 1495. Here is his description of the looting of the royal tent, where a mysterious book with naked women was found by the Holy League:
For the record, I do not believe Philippe de Commines is the author of the Voynich manuscript. I believe the VMs is a work of a physician. In the context of my theory that the VMs is the book found in the tent of Charles VIII at Fornovo, my main suspect for authorship is Jean Michel Pierrevive, royal physician, astrologer, prophet and poet, who on his death bed left his book to the King as souvenir. Jean Michel died a month after the battle. The nudity of the astrological section in his book was simply misinterpreted by the Italians.
The above theory is just speculation.