Search results

You are looking at 1 - 4 of 4 items for :

  • "Reparations" x
  • Manchester Medieval Studies x
  • Refine by access: All content x
Clear All
James Naus

, perpetually serving God in proper manner there, could obtain the necessary food. Some of them chose during their lifetimes to be buried in the church that they had founded, granting to them every kind of immunity. 21 Philip’s anger was partly the consequence of the longstanding Capetian policy of using control of churches in non-Capetian territory as a mechanism to expand political power. But there is perhaps more to Rigord’s comments. When Hugh refused to make the reparations to the churches

in Constructing kingship
Gender, women and power
Susan M. Johns

’s guarantee’. It is this charter by which Caradog ap Rhiwallon made reparation for his violation of sanctuary ‘while in Meurig’s retinue’ which clarifies further details. 18 The inclusion of and stress upon the guarantee made by Cadwgan suggest the importance of bonds of affinity, and the abduction by a member of Cadwgan’s retinue caused his involvement in the reparations and surety given when the episode was resolved. The memory of the abduction of the wife of King Seisyll by Meurig was preserved since the action of abduction was carried out with

in Gender, nation and conquest in the high Middle Ages
Kathleen G. Cushing

appropriate role for the lay aristocracy. 59 Between 1078 and 1080, as Cowdrey has discussed, Gregory VII turned his attention to a distinction between true and false penances. 60 In this, he clearly had in mind the so-called tariffed or formulaic penances that prescribed specific amounts of fasting and other reparations for specific infractions. From 1078, Gregory seems to have been especially concerned with those such as knights, merchants and officials – whom he specifically mentioned – whose professions in life could not be followed without sin. As a consequence

in Reform and papacy in the eleventh century
Mairi Cowan

also to offer him a wax candle weighing three pounds to be burnt before the altar of St Giles. 158 Similar reparations for injuries were made in churches throughout the burghs of Scotland. Davy Patrickson, burgess of Aberdeen, when found to have rebelled against an alderman, was ordered to come on Sunday at the time of High Mass to St Nicholas church barefoot, in a loose gown, and with a one

in Death, life, and religious change in Scottish towns, c.1350–1560