The Dead and the Living in Paris and London, 1500-1670
But the impact of Reformation called into question many traditional attitudes, and although London was fairly successful in establishing a new consensus, burial of the dead became a serious point of conflict in Paris."--Jacket.
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London and Paris the setting of life and death
Lamentable pinfoulds of the deaths of men parish churchyards and churchyard burial
Innocents and outcasts civic and nonparochial churchyards
Making churches charnel houses the constraints of church burial
A fine and private place burial chapels vaults and tombs
Meet and convenient for my estate and degree funeral conventions and choices
The whole profit of the funeralls commercialisation and consumption
Mortality in the London parishes 1664
Mortality in the Paris parishes 1670
Funeral provision of Joan Brytten 1540
Funeral provision of Jeanne Passavent 1582
A note on sources
The last love and ceremony funerals community and civic identity
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200 cimetières aldermen attendance body Brièle burial in church burial practices burial space buried Catholic cemetery chapel charniers Chaunu church burial churchwardens churchyard burial city of London city parishes civic Consistory Court cost dead death early modern London élite epidemic epitaphs fees funeral ceremony grave heralds Hillairet hospital Hôtel-Dieu Ibid individual Innocents later sixteenth livres livres tournois London and Paris London parishes Machyn mass medieval monuments mort à Paris mortality parish church parish churchyards parish of St parishioners Parisian Paul’s place of burial plague poor population PROB RDBVP records Reformation Registers of St religious ritual Saint-André-des-Arts Saint-Eustache Saint-Gervais Saint-Jean-en-Grève seventeenth century siècle sixteenth century social society St Andrew Undershaft St Botolph St Dunstan St Giles Cripplegate St Helen Bishopsgate St Margaret Lothbury St Mary St Mary Colechurch St Michael Cornhill St Paul's tombs tradition Trinité urban vault vestry
Page 312 - Illustrations of the Manners and Expences of Antient Times in England, in the Fifteenth, Sixteenth, and Seventeenth Centuries, deduced from the Accompts of Church-wardens, and other Authentic Documents, collected from Various Parts of the kingdom, with explanatory Notes. London, 1797. NICHOLS, JOHN. The Progresses and Public Processions of Queen Elizabeth.