By David Lepine
This research makes a speciality of the canons of the 9 secular cathedrals in England within the later center a while, who have been among the main capable and winning clerics in their age. After contemplating the capabilities of the cathedrals which supplied them with a snug source of revenue and enormous prestige, Dr Lepine turns to the canons themselves, tracing their origins and analysing their careers. He examines the canons' place of abode at their cathedrals, developing what number have been resident within the shut and what kind of time they spent there. The research concludes by way of proposing case experiences to teach the energy and variety of capitular existence within the later center a long time: Salisbury among 1398 and 1458 (its so-called golden age) and Lichfield from 1490 to 1540, at the eve of the Reformation.
Read or Download Brotherhood of Canons Serving God (A English Secular Cathedrals in the Later Middle Ages (Studies in the History of Medieval Religion) PDF
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Extra info for Brotherhood of Canons Serving God (A English Secular Cathedrals in the Later Middle Ages (Studies in the History of Medieval Religion)
A fourth and final categorythe servants, both clerical and layas large and sometimes larger in number than the minor clergy, completed the cathedral community. This comprised two groups: those in the service of the cathedral itself, the lay gentry employed as stewards, the washerwomen, grave diggers and other humble servants, and a much larger number living within the close and associated with it. Members of canons' households, diocesan administrators and a host of unbeneficed clergy, all of whom owed their presence in the close to the cathedral, made up this second group.
Page ii Studies in the History of Medieval Religion ISSN 0955-2480 General Editor Christopher Harper-Bill I Dedications of Monastic Houses in England and Wales, 10661216 Alison Binns II The Early Charters of the Augustinian Canons of Waltham Abbey, Essex, 10621230 Edited by Rosalind Ransford III Religious Belief and Ecclesiastical Careers in Late Medieval England Edited by Christopher Harper-Bill IV The Rule of the Templars: the French text of the Rule of the Order of the Knights Templar Translated and introduced by J.
45 The building of a tomb housed in a chantry was an opportunity for heraldic display and family pride which was also visible elsewhere in the cathedral, in stained glass windows, on roof bosses and embroidered on vestments. 46 Increasingly in the fifteenth century leading citizens wished to be buried in their local cathedral, probably as a mark of status. A Lincoln chapter act book for the years 1451 to 1465 records twelve lay burials in the cathedral, most of them citizens or their wives. 47 The nine secular cathedrals were important centres of pilgrimage if not quite of the front rank like Canterbury and Walsingham.