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Rosemary Horrox

1314-50. An abridged version (omitting most of the detail about the plague) was printed by Henry Wharton, Anglia Sacra , 2 vols, London, 1691, where its composition is credited to William Dene. British Library, Cottonian MS, Faustina B V fos 96v-101. [1348

in The Black Death
The Norman Conquest
Elisabeth van Houts

would die, commanded the church of Westminster to be dedicated on Innocents Day. Thus, full of years and glory, he surrendered his pure spirit to heaven and was buried on the day of the Epiphany in the said church which after he had arrived in England had built in that kind of style which now almost all attempt to rival at enormous expense. The people of the West Saxons which had reigned in Britain 571

in The Normans in Europe
E.A. Jones

with slight modifications from W.H. Bliss, ed., Calendar of Papal Registers Relating to Great Britain and Ireland. Petitions to the Pope: Vol. 1: 1342–1419 (London: HMSO, 1896), p. 270; and (ii) from W.H. Bliss and C. Johnson, eds, Calendar of Papal Registers Relating to Great Britain and Ireland: Vol. 3: 1342–1362 (London: HMSO, 1897), p. 572. (i) [Petition of] Bernard de Broquasio

in Hermits and anchorites in England, 1200–1550
Abstract only
E.A. Jones

religion he was broadly conservative) became the government’s principal agent in the dissolution of the monasteries in Oxford, Reading, and the neighbouring counties of Warwickshire and Northamptonshire. Excerpted and modernised from the English original in Henry Ellis, ed., Original Letters illustrative of English History, including numerous royal letters, from autographs in the British Museum … and one or

in Hermits and anchorites in England, 1200–1550
E.A. Jones

Caritas (1981) and (in collaboration with Robert Saxton) the opera of the same name (1991), and independently the film Anchoress (dir. Chris Newby, British Film Institute, 1993), and a novel, Anchoress of Shere , by Paul L. Moorcraft (2000). Modern treatments speculate on the psychopathology behind Carpenter’s broken vows, but the medieval documents are silent on the matter. When Isolda de Heton left the reclusory at Whalley

in Hermits and anchorites in England, 1200–1550
E.A. Jones

spiritual miscellanies’, Analecta Cartusiana 106 (1984), 1–27. 32 For discussion of Lacy and his manuscript, see R.M. Clay, ‘Further Studies on Medieval Recluses’, The Journal of the British Archaeological Association 3rd series, 16 (1953): 74–86, pp. 75–8; Ralph Hanna III, A Descriptive Catalogue of the Western Medieval Manuscripts of

in Hermits and anchorites in England, 1200–1550
E.A. Jones

remained an anchorite at All Hallows for the next quarter century: for his will, dated 1537, see [35b] . Translated from the Latin printed by R.M. Clay, ‘Further Studies on Medieval Recluses’, The Journal of the British Archaeological Association 3rd series 16 (1953): 74–86, at p. 86. Profession of Sir Simon Appulby, anchorite I, Simon Appulby, priest, offer and give myself to the mercy

in Hermits and anchorites in England, 1200–1550
E.A. Jones

the Church would not normally allow. Translation of the Latin original quoted from Calendar of Papal Registers Relating to Great Britain and Ireland, vol. 5: 1398–1404 , edited by W.H. Bliss and J.A. Twemlow (London: HMSO, 1904), p. 471, with slight modifications. 22 St Peter’s, Rome, 16 Nov. 1401. To Emma Scherman, of the diocese of York. Indult to her – who formerly took a vow of a recluse

in Hermits and anchorites in England, 1200–1550
E.A. Jones

more rare, and suggests that the chapel was already of some importance and was attracting significant numbers of pilgrims. (See also [ 58 ].) The generous indulgence (5 years 200 days, against the 40 days maximum that a bishop could grant) would only have increased its appeal. Quoted from J.A. Twemlow, ed., Calendar of Entries in the Papal Registers Relating to Great Britain and Ireland, Vol. 12: 1458

in Hermits and anchorites in England, 1200–1550
E.A. Jones

For the date of these additions to the manuscript, see Kathleen L. Scott, A Survey of Manuscripts Illuminated in the British Isles: Vol. 6: Later Gothic Manuscripts 1390–1490 (2 vols, London: Harvey Miller, 1996), no. 18, Vol. 2, pp. 80–1. 6 For a later and somewhat more complex rite, see Clay, Hermits and Anchorites , appendix B

in Hermits and anchorites in England, 1200–1550