A House of Augustinian Canons in South-Western England in the Late Middle Ages Allison D. Fizzard. these sources.47 Of the 121 Augustinian houses listed in the Valor with their incomes divided into temporalia and spiritualia, ...
Author: Allison D. Fizzard
A case study examining the history of a house of English Augustinian canons, this book reveals the ways in which Plympton Priory formed connections with the laity, the episcopacy, the secular clergy, and the Crown in the late Middle Ages.
12–24; Andrew Abram, 'Monastic Burial in Medieval Wales', in Burton and Stöber (eds), Monastic Wales: New Approaches, pp. ... and Plympton Priory: A House of Augustinian Canons in South-Western England in the Later Middle Ages (Leiden, ...
Author: Julie Kerr
Publisher: University of Wales Press
This book celebrates the work and contribution of Professor Janet Burton to medieval monastic studies in Britain. Burton has fundamentally changed approaches to the study of religious foundations in regional contexts (Yorkshire and Wales), placing importance on social networks for monastic structures and female Cistercian communities in medieval Britain; moreover, she has pioneered research on the canons and their place in medieval English and Welsh societies. This Festschrift comprises contributions by her colleagues, former students and friends – leading scholars in the field – who engage with and develop themes that are integral to Burton’s work. The rich and diverse collection in the present volume represents original work on religious life in the British Isles from the twelfth to the sixteenth century as homage to the transformative contribution that Burton has made to medieval monastic studies in the British Isles.
223 On Plympton, which Bishop William Warelwast of Exeter turned into an Augustinian house in 1121, see Allison Fizzard, Plympton Priory: A House of Augustinian Canons in South-Western England in the Late Middle Ages (Leiden, 2008), ...
Author: Julia Barrow
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
The first broad-ranging social history in English of the medieval secular clergy.
76 Allison D. Fizzard, Plympton Priory: A House of Augustinian Canons in South-Western England in the Late Middle Ages, Brill's Series in Church History 30 (Leiden and Boston: 2008), 245–246: “[...] little now remains of the priory of ...
Author: Krijn Pansters
An introduction to the Rules and Customaries of the main religious Orders in Medieval Europe: Benedictine, Cistercian, Carthusian, Augustinian, Premonstratensian, Templar, Hospitaller, Teutonic, Dominican, Franciscan, and Carmelite.
Paul Mellon Centre for Studies in British Art. Yale University Press: New Haven and London. ... Fizzard, A. (2008), Plympton Priory: a house of Augustinian canons in south-western England in the late Middle Ages. Brill: Leiden.
Author: James Clark
Publisher: Yale University Press
The first account of the dissolution of the monasteries for fifty years--exploring its profound impact on the people of Tudor England Shortly before Easter, 1540 saw the end of almost a millennium of monastic life in England. Until then religious houses had acted as a focus for education, literary, and artistic expression and even the creation of regional and national identity. Their closure, carried out in just four years between 1536 and 1540, caused a dislocation of people and a disruption of life not seen in England since the Norman Conquest. Drawing on the records of national and regional archives as well as archaeological remains, James Clark explores the little-known lives of the last men and women who lived in England's monasteries before the Reformation. Clark challenges received wisdom, showing that buildings were not immediately demolished and Henry VIII's subjects were so attached to the religious houses that they kept fixtures and fittings as souvenirs. This rich, vivid history brings back into focus the prominent place of abbeys, priories, and friaries in the lives of the English people.
'House of Knights Hospitallers: The Preceptory of Greenham', in A History of the County of Berkshire: Volume 2 (London, ... Plympton Priory: A House of Augustinian Canons in South-Western England in the Late Middle Ages (Leiden, 2008).
Author: Rory MacLellan
Donations to the Knights Hospitaller in Britain and Ireland, 1291-1400 is the first study of donations to the Knights Hospitaller throughout England and Ireland during the late-thirteenth and fourteenth centuries. The book demonstrates that patrons donated to both military and non-military orders for much the same reasons, particularly family connections or the desire for spiritual benefit, rather than an interest in crusading. Such a conclusion has important implications for the treatment of the military orders by scholars of medieval religion, who traditionally have either overlooked these orders entirely or relegated them to a subfield of crusade studies rather than treating them as a full part of mainstream religious life. By reincorporating the military orders into mainstream religious history, discussion will be furthered in a range of fields and debates, such as ecclesiastical landholding, lay-church relations, the role of women in religion, and the processes of the Reformation. By focusing on the period 1291 to 1400, the book considers the impact of the loss of the Holy Land in 1291; the subsequent diffusion in crusade activity to the Baltic and Spain; the intensification of the order’s career as English royal servants in Wales, Scotland, and Ireland; and the Hospitallers’ crusade to Rhodes in 1309-10. This book will appeal to scholars and students of the Hospitallers, as well as those interested in medieval Britain and Ireland.
Arguably the most disinterested criticism came from the Cistercians, who settled in England during the later 1120s.27 ... Plympton Priory: A House of Augustinian Canons in South-Western England in the Late Middle Ages (Leiden, 2008), ...
Author: Laura Ashe
Publisher: Boydell & Brewer
Category: Literary Criticism
"An invigorating annual for those who are interested in medieval textual cultures and open to ways in which diverse post-modern methodologies may be applied to them." Alcuin Blamires, Review of English Studies
For Benedictine and Augustinian monasteries — the majority of which lacked the exemptions enjoyed by the ... Plympton Priory : A House of Augustinian Canons in South - Western England in the Late Middle Ages ( Leiden , 2008 ) , 219–33 .
Author: Martin Heale
Publisher: Oxford University Press
The importance of the medieval abbot needs no particular emphasis. The monastic superiors of late medieval England ruled over thousands of monks and canons, who swore to them vows of obedience; they were prominent figures in royal and church government; and collectively they controlled properties worth around double the Crown's annual ordinary income. Moreover, as guardians of regular observance and the primary interface between their monastery and the wider world, abbots and priors were pivotal to the effective functioning and well-being of the monastic order. The Abbots and Priors of Late Medieval and Reformation England provides the first detailed study of English male monastic superiors, exploring their evolving role and reputation between the fourteenth and sixteenth centuries. Individual chapters examine the election and selection of late medieval monastic heads; the internal functions of the superior as the father of the community; the head of house as administrator; abbatial living standards and modes of display; monastic superiors' public role in service of the Church and Crown; their external relations and reputation; the interaction between monastic heads and the government in Henry VIII's England; the Dissolution of the monasteries; and the afterlives of abbots and priors following the suppression of their houses. This study of monastic leadership sheds much valuable light on the religious houses of late medieval and early Tudor England, including their spiritual life, administration, spending priorities, and their multi-faceted relations with the outside world. The Abbots and Priors of Late Medieval and Reformation England also elucidates the crucial part played by monastic superiors in the dramatic events of the 1530s, when many heads surrendered their monasteries into the hands of Henry VIII.
Plympton Priory: A House of Augustinian Canons in South-Western England in the Late Middle Ages. 2007. ISBN 978 9004 163010 H.J. SELDERHUIS und M. WRIEDT (Hrsg.). Konfession, Migration und Elitenbildung: Studien zur Theologenausbildung ...
Author: Wybren Scheepsma
Within the field of Dutch literature the Limburg Sermons constitute a unique collection of sermons from the thirteenth century. In addition to material translated from German it contains a unique series of vernacular sermons on the ‘Song of Songs’, which reveal unsuspected connections with the mystic authors Beatrijs van Nazareth and Hadewijch.
Plympton Priory: A House of Augustinian Canons in South-Western England in the Late Middle Ages (amsterdam 2007). flechner, r. 'dagan, Columbanus, and the Gregorian mission', Peritia 19 (2005) 65–90. fleure, H.J., & Peake, H.J. Merchant ...
Author: Lynette Olson
Publisher: Boydell & Brewer
Category: Celtic Church
New essays shed light on the mysterious St Samson of Dol and his Vita.