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Marie-Céline Isaïa

preface, p.  256, 21–3: ‘et qualiter tenenda sit sententia canonum, quae post lapsum publice paenitentem ad gradum ecclesiasticum non accedere vel in gradu manere aut ad gradum redire sollicitissime precepit’. 36 VR   c.  16, p.  300, 33 to p.  304, 5. On Genebaud, the most important commentary is now R. Stone, ‘Gender and hierarchy: archbishop Hincmar of Rheims (845–882) as a religious man’, in P.  H. Cullum and K.  J. Lewis, eds, Religious Men and Masculine Identity in the Middle Ages (Woodbridge, Suffolk, 2013), pp.  28

in Hincmar of Rheims
Charles West

Archbishop Hincmar of Rheims wrote voluminously about the parish and its priest during his long episcopacy (845–82). Author of a treatise dedicated to the status of rural churches, the Collectio de ecclesiis et capellis , Hincmar also issued several sets of instructions traditionally labelled ‘episcopal capitularies’ or ‘statutes’ to rural priests in his diocese, became involved in fierce controversies over particular churches and touched on related issues in many other texts. His interest in the topic represents an important part of

in Hincmar of Rheims
The case of Trising in context
Mayke de Jong

Trising returns from Rome In the autumn of 871, Archbishop Hincmar of Rheims sent a long and indignant letter to Pope Hadrian II, defending himself against the accusations of his nephew, Bishop Hincmar of Laon. Almost as an afterthought, he added a report on a delinquent and violent priest named Trising. 1 Well over two years previously, Trising had failed to appear in front of a synod to account for himself; instead, without Hincmar being aware of it, he had gone off to Rome to take his case to the pope. Now

in Hincmar of Rheims
Janet L. Nelson

This chapter provides The Annals of St-Bertin in full, translated and annotated by the Janet L. Nelson.

in The Annals of St-Bertin
Timothy Reuter

had done as a result of human frailty or the urgings of their soldiers, thinking that the past should be forgotten. Suitable witnesses and adjudicators for the inviolability for all time of this treaty of alliance were stipulated by both sides. Louis nominated from Charles’s side Archbishop Hincmar of Rheims and Count Engilram; Charles nominated from Louis’s side Archbishop Liutbert [of Mainz] and Bishop Aldfrid [of

in The Annals of Fulda
Simon MacLean

This chapter contains the translated and annotated text of Regino of Prüm’s Chronicle.

in History and politics in late Carolingian and Ottonian Europe