Pontefract: Its Name, Its Lords, and Its Castle. A Concise History
A. Holmes, 1878 - 247 páginas
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Pontefract: Its Name, Its Lords, and Its Castle. a Concise History
Sin vista previa disponible - 2015
Pontefract: Its Name, Its Lords, and Its Castle, a Concise History - Scholar ...
Richard H. Holmes
Sin vista previa disponible - 2015
Términos y frases comunes
afterwards already appears Archbishop arms authority became Bishop Bridge brother buildings called Castle century Charter Chronicle Church close copy Crown daughter death died Duke Earl Earl of Lincoln early Edward England English evidence existence fact fair father feet Gate gave given gives grant Hall hand heir held Henry de Lacy Holinshed Honour House Hugh Ilbert Ilbert de Lacy John King King's kingdom known Lancaster lands Lead letters lived London Lord Main March marks married mention Monastery monks Norman original Paid points Pons Pontefract possession present Prince probably quoted received records referred reign remains Richard Robert Roger royal says seems seen sent siege statement taken third Thomas took Tower town wall Ward whole wife York
Página viii - Si qua igitur in futurum ecclesiastica secularisve persona, hanc nostre constitutionis paginam sciens, contra eam temere venire temptaverit, secundo tertiove commonita, nisi reatum suum congrua satisfactione correxerit, potestatis honorisque sui dignitate careat reamque se divino judicio [exi]stere de perpetrata iniquitate cognoscat et a sacratissimo corpore ac sanguine Dei et Domini redemptoris nostri Jesu Christi aliena fiat atque in extremo examine districte subjaceat ultioni.
Página xiv - Innocent the twenty-second, to whose predecessors in the See of Rome, the First Fruits and Tenths of all Ecclesiastical Benefices had for a long time been paid, gave the same in 1253 to King Henry the Third for three years, which occasioned a Taxation the following year, sometimes called the Norwich Taxation, and sometimes Pope Innocent's Valor.
Página 230 - The place is very well known to be one of the strongest inland Garrisons in the Kingdom ; well watered ; situated upon a rock in every part of it, and therefore difficult to mine. The walls very thick and high, with strong towers ; and if battered, very difficult of access, by reason of the depth and steepness of the graft.
Página xiv - In the year 1288, Pope Nicholas IV. granted the tenths to King Edward I. for six years, towards defraying the expenses of an expedition to the Holy Land, and that they might be collected to their full value, a taxation by the King's precept was begun in that year, and finished as to the province of Canterbury, in 1291 ; and as to that of York, in the following year ; the whole being under the direction of John, Bishop of Winton, and Oliver, Bishop of Lincoln. A third taxation, entitled
Página xiv - In the year 1288, Pope Nicholas the Fourth granted the Tenths to King Edward the First for six years, towards defraying the expense of an expedition to the Holy Land; and that they might be collected to their full value, a taxation by the King's precept was begun in that year...
Página viii - Sepulturam quoque ipsius loci liberam esse decernimus ut eorum devotioni et extreme voluntati qui se illic sepeliri deliberaverint, nisi forte excommunicati vel interdicti sint, nullus obsistat, salva tamen iustitia illarum ecclesiarum a quibus mortuorum corpora assumuntur.
Página 181 - While things were in this state, a true report was current in London, of the death of Richard of Bordeaux. I could not learn the particulars of it, nor how it happened, the day I wrote these chronicles. When dead, Richard of Bordeaux was placed on a litter covered with black, and having a canopy of the same. Four black horses were harnessed to it, and two varlets in mourning conducted the litter, followed by four knights dressed also in mourning.
Página viii - Christi aliena fiat atque, in extremo examine, districte ultioni subjaceat. Cunctis autem eidem loco sua jura servantibus sit pax Domini nostri Jesu Christi, quatinus et hic fructum bone actionis percipiant et apud districtum judicem premia eterne pacis inveniant. Amen.
Página xiv - II.) by virtue of a Royal Mandate directed to the Bishop of Carlisle ; chiefly on account of the invasion of the Scots, by which the clergy of those border countries were rendered unable to pay the former tax.