A Collection of the Laws and Canons of the Church of England: From Its First Foundation to the Conquest, and from the Conquest to the Reign of King Henry VIII : Translated Into English with Explanatory Notes : in Two Volumes, Volume 2

Front Cover
J. H. Parker, 1851 - Canon law
0 Reviews
 

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 505 - In the name of God, Amen. We, Thomas, by Divine permission Archbishop of Canterbury, Primate of all England, and Legate of the Apostolic See...
Page 41 - The use of the fur was in lining of robes; but it was esteemed not of the most luxurious kind ; for it was ordained, " that no abbess or nun should use more costly apparel than such as is made of lambs, or cats
Page 52 - Concerning appeals, if they should occur, they ought to proceed from the archdeacon to the bishop, from the bishop to the archbishop. And if the archbishop should...
Page 264 - We decree also, that this Sacrament be carried with due reverence to the sick ; the Priest having on his surplice and stole, with a light in a lantern before him, and a bell to excite the people to due reverence...
Page 466 - Therefore we enact and ordain, that no one henceforth do, by his own authority, translate any text of Holy Scripture into the English tongue, or any other, by way of book or treatise ; nor let any such book or treatise now lately composed in the time of John Wycliffe aforesaid, or since, or hereafter to be composed, be read in whole or in part, in public or in private, nnder pain of the greater excommunication.
Page 53 - ... of that church, and the election ought to be made in the king's chapel, and by the advice of the king's parsons whom he shall call for this purpose...
Page 31 - Girard archbishop of York, Robert of Lincoln, John of Bath, Herbert of Norwich, Robert of Chester, Ralph of Chichester, Ranulph of Durham.
Page 447 - Thomas, by the grace of God archbishop of Canterbury, primate of all England...
Page 80 - Let them be accursed eating and drinking ; walking and sitting ; speaking and holding their peace ; waking and sleeping ; rowing and riding ; laughing and weeping ; in house and in field ; on water and on land, in all places. Cursed be their head and their thoughts ; their eyes and their ears : their tongues and their lips ; their teeth and their throats ; their shoulders and their breasts ; their feet and their legs ; their thighs and their inwards.
Page 120 - Christians of each sex, we charge, by the authority of the General Council, that the Jews of both sexes wear a linen cloth, two inches broad and four fingers long, of a different colour from their own clothes, on their upper garment, before their breast, and that they be compelled to this by ecclesiastical censure. And let them not presume to enter into any church, nor for that end lodge their goods there.

Bibliographic information