In itself , then , Rannulf's unusual style in this profession does not prove that it is unauthentic . The profession's terse ... 67 ) , and the form was becoming quite common in the 1140s ( Canterbury Professions , nos . 84 , 93-4 ) .
Author: M. G. Snape
Publisher: Oxford University Press
The latest volume of Acta presents 75 Latin texts, with notes, that record the charters of Hugh of le Puiset, Bishop of Durham from 1153-1195.
Author: Catherine Royer-HemetPublish On: 2010-10-12
Consequently, it housed a population with varied origins and occupations.67 This is reflected in the miracle collections, though the authors do not give much information concerning the professions and occupations of the beneficiaries.
Author: Catherine Royer-Hemet
Publisher: Cambridge Scholars Publishing
Between the Celtic tribe of the Iron Age—the Cantiaci—and the twenty-first-century inhabitants of Canterbury, three millenia stand during which the city has enjoyed unparalleled fame, particularly since it became the religious heart of the country in AD 597. While ambling through the streets of modern Canterbury, one is able to—if careful enough to do so—get the feel of the medieval city. There must be reasons for that enduring impact of the past and it might be because of the overwhelming wealth of people who have left their mark as well as events of momentous importance that took place there. Canterbury: A Medieval City will take the reader on a trip through time, space and history, as well as literature. It will enable him to apprehend the magnitude of the history of the place and the reasons why Canterbury has become the magnet it is nowadays for people from all over the world, the “mecca for tourists” as it is advertised on some websites. While illustrious figures are dealt with in the articles contained in the book, such as Saint Augustine, Thomas Becket, and Geoffrey Chaucer—who account for the renown of the place and have indeed helped to shape national identity—it is also possible to catch a glimpse of the less notorious personalities and facts that have also worked to give Canterbury its deeply ingrained identity: people like priors, as well as the many different ways which the city functioned.
Author: Ms Melodie Harris EichbauerPublish On: 2013-07-28
Unlike William of Malmesbury, Eadmer of Canterbury, Hugh the Chanter, and other chroniclers writing in England, ... 15 Michael Richter, Canterbury Professions, Canterbury and York Society, 67 (Torquay, 1973), pp. xii—xvii.
Author: Ms Melodie Harris Eichbauer
Publisher: Ashgate Publishing, Ltd.
This volume brings together papers by a group of scholars, distinguished in their own right, in honour of James Brundage. The essays are organised into four sections, each corresponding to an important focus of Brundage's scholarly work. The first section explores the connection between the development of medieval legal and constitutional thought. Thomas Izbicki, Kenneth Pennington, and Charles Reid, Jr. explore various aspects of the jurisprudence of the Ius commune, while James Powell, Michael Gervers and Nicole Hamonic, Olivia Robinson, and Elizabeth Makowski examine how that jurisprudence was applied to various medieval institutions. Brian Tierney and James Muldoon conclude this section by demonstrating two important points: modern ideas of consent in the political sphere and fundamental principles of international law attributed to sixteenth century jurists like Hugo Grotius have deep roots in medieval jurisprudential thought. Patrick Zutshi, R. H. Helmholz, Peter Landau, Marjorie Chibnall, and Edward Peters have written essays that augment Brundage's work on the growth of the legal profession and how traces of a legal education began to emerge in many diverse arenas. The influence of legal thinking on marriage and sexuality was another aspect of Brundage's broad interests. In the third section Richard Kay, Charles Donahue, Jr., and Glenn Olsen explore the intersection of law and marriage and the interplay of legal thought on a central institution of Christian society. The contributions of Jonathan Riley-Smith and Robert Somerville in the fourth section round-out the volume and are devoted to Brundage's path-breaking work on medieval law and the crusading movement. The volume also includes a comprehensive bibliography of Brundage's work.
The profession issue was judged and settled , after considerable debate , 62 at King William's Easter court at ... 67. Richter , Canterbury Professions , p . lxviii and n . 1 . successors , had not committed his own successors at York ...
Author: Sally N. Vaughn
Publisher: Univ of California Press
Category: Biography & Autobiography
This title is part of UC Press's Voices Revived program, which commemorates University of California Press’s mission to seek out and cultivate the brightest minds and give them voice, reach, and impact. Drawing on a backlist dating to 1893, Voices Revived makes high-quality, peer-reviewed scholarship accessible once again using print-on-demand technology. This title was originally published in 1987.
traditions of Augustine's church'66 Professions of canonical obedience , made by suffragan bishops to the archbishops of Canterbury , exist from the end of the eighth century.67 The provincial Council convoked in 816 by Archbishop ...
Author: R. H. Helmholz
Publisher: Oxford University Press on Demand
"The Oxford History of the Laws of England" provides a detailed survey of the development of English law and its institutions from the earliest times until the twentieth century, drawing heavily upon recent research using unpublished materials.
67. Michael Richter's list of seven liturgical books that contained the note seems inaccurate (Canterbury Professions, Canterbury and York Society 67 [Torquay: Devonshire, 1973], lxiii n2); Orchard counts only four (Leofric Missal, ...
Author: Steven A. Schoenig
Publisher: CUA Press
The pallium was effective because it was a gift with strings attached. This band of white wool encircling the shoulders had been a papal insigne and liturgical vestment since late antiquity. It grew in prominence when the popes began to bestow it regularly on other bishops as a mark of distinction and a sign of their bond to the Roman church. Bonds of Wool analyzes how, through adroit manipulation, this gift came to function as an instrument of papal influence. It explores an abundant array of evidence from diverse genres - including chronicles and letters, saints' lives and canonical collections, polemical treatises and liturgical commentaries, and hundreds of papal privileges - stretching from the eighth century to the thirteenth and representing nearly every region of Western Europe. These sources reveal that the papal conferral of the pallium was an occasion for intervening in local churches throughout the West and a means of examining, approving, and even disciplining key bishops, who were eventually required to request the pallium from Rome.
51. discussion of Canterbury's claims to primacy over Britain in Michael Richter (ed.), Canterbury Professions, The Canterbury and York Society vol. 67 (1973), liv–lxxiv, lxxxvi–xcvi. Present needs could, of course, inspire the creation ...
Author: Dauvit Broun
Publisher: Edinburgh University Press
This book offers a fresh perspective on the question of Scotland's relationship with Britain. It challenges the standard concept of the Scots as an ancient nation whose British identity only emerged in the early modern era.
... as the text of the profession of obedience made by Remigius to the Archbishop of Canterbury demonstrates : I R. ... 66 and 67 . * The latest ( 3rd ) edition of the Handbook of chronology ( Royal Historical Society 1986 ) , pp .
Author: Dorothy Owen
Publisher: CUP Archive
This is an illustrated volume of specially-commissioned studies of the history of the cathedral foundation of Lincoln which traces its historical development, architectural evolution and musical history from its post-Norman foundation to the present day. The book synthesises the findings of modern scholarship and presents an important and comprehensible interdisciplinary survey for anyone interested in English cathedral history and architecture, and above all for anyone who visits or frequents this great landmark of England's heritage.
RS 67:3.255. See also the Thömas Saga Erkibyskups, RS 65:1.122; PUE 2.298–99, no. 110; Michael Richter, Canterbury Professions, Canterbury and York Society, 67 (Torquay 1973) lxxxv-lxxxvi. 17. JL11664. See also Morey-Brooke, ...
Author: Robert Somerville
Publisher: University of California Press
From the Preface: The 1163 council at Tours met amidst the most protracted conflict between a pope and a secular ruler in medieval history, the eighteen-year struggle between Alexander III and Frederick Barbarossa. The gathering duly receives a paragraph or so in surveys of that dispute, and it usually is included—and properly so—in lists of the important sources for twelfth- and thirteenth-century canon law. But the meeting has been accorded no integrated study of all its political and legislative facets, nor have all of the sources, even all of those available in print, ever been utilized together. The present work strives to offer in one volume a historical account of the synod at Tours which is as complete as possible. That means uncovering the conciliar events as well as pondering their relation to the great issues of the time, especially Alexander’s struggle with Frederick. The aim is to reconstruct, as sources permit, what happened at a council of acknowledged import, and at the same time to examine the interdependence of those events with the historical climate in which the gathering convened. Such reciprocity often has become hazy, but synods do not assemble in a vacuum. Their histories gain greater fascination in proportion to how successfully the events in concilio can be linked to movements and pressures from society at large. This title is part of UC Press's Voices Revived program, which commemorates University of California Press’s mission to seek out and cultivate the brightest minds and give them voice, reach, and impact. Drawing on a backlist dating to 1893, Voices Revived makes high-quality, peer-reviewed scholarship accessible once again using print-on-demand technology. This title was originally published in 1977.
Accordingly, Lanfranc represented Thomas, after his debating debacle and profession in full session, as turning to pleading: ... 67 In the Canterbury professions such a phrase occurs for the first time in that of Osbern of Exeter, ...
Author: H. E. J. Cowdrey
Publisher: OUP Oxford
Lanfranc of Pavia was archbishop of Canterbury from 1070 to 1089, and so for nineteen critical years in the history of the Anglo-Norman church and kingdom after the Norman conquest of 1066. He came to Canterbury with long experience of intellectual and ecclesiastical currents, including reforming currents, in mid-eleventh-century western Europe. At first concerned with the liberal arts, after migrating to Normandy he turned to sacred study; he commented upon the Pauline Epistles and engaged Berengar of Tours in eucharistic controversy. He became prominent in the fourishing monastic life of Normandy at Bec and as abbot of Duke William's foundation of Saint-Etienne at Caen. At Canterbury, he was King William's loyal and effective collaborator in renewing and reordering church life, using councils as a principal means. By no means a 'court-prelate', Lanfranc may be best characterized as a monk-archbishop, a role in which he was reinforced by being ex-officio abbot of a cathedral monastery at Canterbury. Canterbury's prestige and interests were a major concern; Lanfranc claimed for the see a primacy over the whole British Isles. Towards the great pope of his day, Gregory VII (1073-85), he was surprisingly cool. This is the first full scholarly study of Lanfranc for thirty years. It reconsiders his career and outstanding achievements in all major aspects, focusing on his qualities of wisdom, diligence, and statesmanship. It is an intelligent and considered historical biography which brings Lanfranc out from the shadow of his successor, St Anselm, and reveals him as among the very greatest of the archbishops of Canterbury.