John Wyclif (d. 1384) was among the leading schoolmen of fourteenth-century Europe. He was an outspoken controversialist and critic of the church, and, in his last days at Oxford, the author of the greatest heresy that England had known. This volume offers translations of a representative selection of his Latin writings on theology, the church and the Christian life. It offers a comprehensive view of the life of this charismatic but irascible medieval theologian, and of the development of the most prominent dissenting mind in pre-Reformation England. This collection will be of interest to undergraduate and graduate students of medieval history, historical theology and religious heresy, as well as scholars in the field.
took simple vows and was sent to Queen Mary University of London, where she read medievalhistory. She took perpetual vows in 1948, and then qualified as a teacher; by 1959 she was head teacher of the Ursuline Convent School in Wimbledon. Then, in 1968, she joined the staff of Christ’s College of Education in Liverpool as a lecturer in divinity and was thrust into a Catholic and secular world of radical thinking. This newly established Catholic teacher training college, the first to admit men and women, opened in 1964 and welcomed, questioned and engaged with the