Henry the Third and the Church: A Study of His Ecclesiastical Policy and of the Relations Between England and Rome

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G. Bell, 1905 - 446 strán (strany)

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Strana 2 - his transcendent genius ... is conspicuous not only in the changes he wrought in thewhole system of European politics, but still more in his successful mastery of all opposition from contemporary sovereigns. If Alexander desired to find kings as competitors in the race, Innocent was surrounded by monarchs as able as himself, accustomed not to render but to receive homage, capable of resenting any infringement of their dignity. He found Christianity in a fluid state with a tendency to glomerate round...
Strana 3 - that by God's grace the king has become another man, since he has adopted the Roman Church as his mother. He has subjected England and Ireland to the Holy Roman Church, and has given his territories aforesaid to God, to his holy Apostles Peter and Paul, and to the Lord Pope as a patrimony. He and his heirs are to hold them of the Lord Pope and his successors. Publicly, and before every one, he has done fealty to the Holy Roman Church, and sworn homage on the Gospels, by his charter which he has...
Strana 100 - burst out into laughter at the covetousness of the Romans who did not understand the force of the moral: ' Quod virtus reddit, non copia, sufficientem Et non paupertas, sed mentis hiatus, egentem.
Strana 2 - At his death he left the papacy the sole acknowledged centre towards which all states gravitated as the law of their existence; and perhaps what was more difficult to achieve, he rooted his convictions for centuries in the hearts of men, however opposite their moral or intellectual characters.
Strana 3 - the entire kingdoms of England and Ireland and all their rights," etc., " with the common consent
Strana 285 - IV sent a further letter to the archbishops of Canterbury and York and to the bishops of Hereford, Ely, and Durham, concerning the payments to be made out of the ecclesiastical revenues to the king.
Strana 51 - But the authority assumed by Pandulph was that not of a judge, but of an executive magistrate; it dealt not with a single question, but with the continuous government of the country, and threatened the establishment of a despotic rule, wielded by a foreign priest, directed by a foreign policy, and enforced by the censures of the Church.
Strana 235 - ... their grievances, so far from diminishing, seemed rather to increase, he felt that he ought no longer to keep silence. He consequently sent his representative to the Holy Father in order to call his serious, personal attention to them. The French people, he declared, were all agreed on the matter; not only were the nobles and others astonished that he, as King, had endured the matter so long ; but it was abundantly clear that the nation, as a whole, was fast losing that devotion which it had...
Strana 85 - Nescio quod, certe est, quod me tibi temperat, astrum. Mille hominum species et rerum discolor usus; Velle suum cuique est, nec voto vivitur uno.

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