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Page 221 - Let the elders that rule well be counted worthy of double honour, especially they who labour in the word and doctrine.
Page 239 - II, c. 5, which enacts, that whoever procures at Rome, or elsewhere, any translations, processes, excommunications, bulles, instruments, or other things which touch the king, against him, his crown, and realm, and all persons aiding and assisting therein, shall be put out of the king's protection, their lands and goods forfeited to the king's use, and they shall be attached by their bodies to answer to the king and his council: or process of prcemunire facias shall be made out against them as in...
Page 244 - The first encroachment of the Bishop of Rome upon the liberties of the Crown of England, was made in the time of King William the Conqueror. For before that time the Pope's writ did not run in England, his bulls of excommunication a»d provision came not thither; no citation, no appeals were made from thence to the Court of Rome ; our Archbishops did not purchase their palls there, neither had the Pope the investiture of any of our bishopricks.
Page 274 - Yet these bishops did not then proceed in these causes according to the canons and decrees of the church (for the canon law was not then made), but according to the rules of the imperial law, and as the civil magistrate proceeded in other causes.
Page 196 - ... them, and have bound themselves by long use and custom to the observance of the same, not as to the observance of the laws of any foreign prince, potentate or prelate, but as to the accustomed and ancient laws of this realm originally established as laws of the same by the said sufferance, consents and custom, and none otherwise...
Page 74 - Ed. l,is put, which is directly to this purpose. In debt brought upon a deed for thirty quarters of barley, price £20, it was found for the plaintiff, and the jury was charged to...
Page 73 - ... may well be tendered in discharge of the said obligation, and the obligee is bound to accept it ; and if he refuses it, and waits until the money be changed again, the obligor is not bound to pay other money of better substance, but it is sufficient if he be always ready to pay the mixed money according to the rate for which they were current at the time of the tender. And this point was resolved on consideration ot t no circumstances, viz.
Page 198 - Confessor, and others, did, with the advice of their clergy within the realm, make divers ordinances for the government of the church of England ; and after the conquest divers provincial synods were held, and many constitutions were made in both the kingdoms of England and Ireland ; all which are part of our ecclesiastical laws of this day.
Page 247 - This, Ina, the Saxon king, when he went in pilgrimage to Rome about the year 740, gave to the pope, partly as alms, and partly in recompence of a house erected in Rome for Engásh pilgrims.