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John H. Arnold and Peter Biller

Part II: Chronicles Introduction to Part II A large proportion of evidence for heresy in the eleventh and twelfth centuries comes from chronicles, 1 but by the thirteenth century they do not loom quite so large in comparison to other genres (most obviously inquisitorial evidence). Nonetheless, and particularly for the earlier part of the thirteenth century, they provide evidence of events which are otherwise not visible to us. This is particularly the case with the prosecution of heresy in northern France, which has

in Heresy and inquisition in France, 1200-1300
I. S. Robinson

, son of Count Otto-William of Burgundy, whose daughter Agnes was the queen’s mother. 174 Louis, count of Montbéliard. Cf. Bernold, Chronicle 1092, below p. 309. 175 John, cardinal bishop of Sabina; Pope Silvester

in Eleventh-century Germany
Ian W. Archer

Elizabethan chroniclers and parliament Chapter 6 Elizabethan chroniclers and parliament Ian W. Archer C hronicles, annalistic in form and eclectic in content, remained the dominant form of historical writing for much of Elizabeth’s reign, only displaced by the new humanist histories from the 1590s onwards. Through the prolific labours of John Stow chronicles were made available in varying formats and at different prices which broadened their audience. Chroniclers recycled material from each other, albeit with significant differences in selection and emphasis

in Writing the history of parliament in Tudor and early Stuart England
Jeremy Tambling

Archival anachrony When in the chronicle of wasted time I see descriptions of the fairest wights, And beauty making beautiful old rhyme In praise of ladies dead and lovely knights, Then in the blazon of sweet beauty’s best, Of hand, of foot, of lip, of eye, of brow, I see

in On anachronism
Frutolf of Michelsberg and his continuators

This book is the first English translation of one of the most significant chronicles of the middle ages. Written in Bamberg at the end of the eleventh century, Frutolf of Michelsberg's Chronicle offers a lively and vivid account of the great struggle between the German emperors and the papacy known today as the Investiture Contest. Frutolf's Chronicle has numerous continuations written in the first quarter of the twelfth century. Together with that, Frutolf's Chronicle offers an engaging and accessible snapshot of how medieval people reacted to a conflict that led to civil war in Germany and Italy, and fundamentally altered the relationship of church and state in Western society.

I. S. Robinson

clergy and laity of Constance on 22 December. [Odo] made him a priest on the previous day, that is the feast of St Thomas, together with other clerks, among whom in the same ceremony he promoted the writer of these chronicles to the priesthood and granted him by apostolic authority the power to reconcile the penitent. 268 1085. King Herman celebrated Christmas [25 December

in Eleventh-century Germany
Simon MacLean

REGINO OF PRÜM’S CHRONICLE HERE BEGINS THE PREFACE TO THE FOLLOWING WORK To the lord Bishop Adalbero, 1 a man of the highest abilities distinguished in manifold ways through the pursuit of every type of philosophy, Regino, although the lowest of Christ’s worshippers, in all things most devoted

in History and politics in late Carolingian and Ottonian Europe
T. J. H. McCarthy

The Devil. 16 Bishop Bruno of Augsburg, 1006–29. For contemporary accounts of Bruno’s quarrels with his brother see Thietmar, Chronicle 5.32, 5.38, 6.2–3, pp. 257, 263, 277–8; trans. Warner (2001) , pp. 226, 230, 238–9. 17 Sulpicius Severus, Vita

in Chronicles of the Investiture Contest
T. J. H. McCarthy

HERE BEGINS THE PROLOGUE TO THE FOLLOWING CHRONICLE How happy that state, attests Cicero, which is ruled by the wise or whose rulers strive for wisdom, without which, it is plain, courage degenerates into mere foolhardiness. 1 We, therefore, ought more zealously to render thanks to God than other peoples, since the storms that hitherto shook us have

in Chronicles of the Investiture Contest
The reign of Richard II

This book covers one of the most controversial and shocking episodes in medieval English history, the 'tyranny' and deposition of Richard II and the usurpation of the throne by his cousin, Henry Bolingbroke, who became King Henry IV. Richard's deposition was arguably the most portentous event in the political history of late medieval England. The book represents all the principal contemporary chronicles from the violently partisan Thomas Walsingham, chronicler of St Alban's Abbey, who saw Richard as a tyrant and murderer, to the indignant Dieulacres chronicler, who claimed that the 'innocent king' was tricked into surrender by his perjured barons. Of the three most substantial contemporary chronicles which cover the earlier part of Richard's reign, two cease before 1397: namely the Westminster Chronicle, which ends in 1394, and the Chronicon Henrici Knighton, which peters out in 1395. Fortunately, the third, the Chronica Maiora of Thomas Walsingham, continues through the revolution of 1399 and well beyond, right up to 1420. The Lancastrian, French and Cistercian chronicles are the principal narrative accounts of the years 1397-1400, though they are not the only ones. The book focuses on the course of the Bolingbroke-Mowbray dispute, or his description of the early events of the 'Epiphany Rising'.