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View of the State of Europe During the Middle Ages, Band 1
Keine Leseprobe verfügbar - 2016
afterwards ancient appears Aragon assembly authority barons became bishops Burgundy Castile Chap Charlemagne Charles Charles the Bald Charles VII charter Church cities civil clergy common conquest consent constitution Cortes council court crown death dominions Duke Duke of Burgundy ecclesiastical Edward Edward III election emperor empire enemies England English Const established estates feudal system fief Florence Frederick French Genoa Germany Ghibelin granted Gregory Guelf Guienne Henry Henry IV hereditary imperial Italian Italy jurisdiction justice King of Aragon king's kingdom lands less liberty Lombard lord Louis magistrates ment Merovingian Milan military monarchy Naples nobility nobles papal Parliament party perhaps persons Philip Philip the Fair pope possessed prerogative pretensions princes principle privileges provinces reign rendered republic Roman Rome royal Saxon seems sovereign sovereignty spirit statute Suabia succession successors temporal territory throne tion towns usurpation vassals Venice VIII villeins villenage
Seite 443 - Moreover, we have granted for us and our heirs, as well to archbishops, bishops, abbots, priors, and other folk of holy Church, as also to earls, barons, and to all the commonalty of the land, that for no business from henceforth...
Seite 518 - As the head of a body natural cannot change its nerves and sinews, cannot deny to the several parts their proper energy, their due proportion and aliment of blood; neither can a king, who is the head of a body politic, change the laws thereof, nor take from the people what is theirs, by right, against their consent.
Seite 456 - But in the very second year of the son's reign they granted the twenty-fifth penny of their goods, '• upon this condition, that the king should take advice and grant redress upon certain articles wherein they are aggrieved.
Seite 424 - Whether courts of justice framed the writ of Habeas Corpus in conformity to the spirit of this clause, or found it already in their register, it became from that era the right of every subject to demand it.
Seite 418 - From the sale of that justice which every citizen has a right to demand, it was an easy transition to withhold or deny it. Fines were received for the king's help against the adverse suitor; that is, for perversion of justice, or for delay. Sometimes they were paid by opposite parties, and, of course, for opposite ends.