3 edition of Yorkshire nunneries in the twelfth and thirteenth centuries found in the catalog.
Yorkshire nunneries in the twelfth and thirteenth centuries
|Statement||Janet E. Burton.|
|Series||Borthwick papers -- no.56|
Burton, J.e., Yorkshire Nunneries in the twelfth and thirteenth centuries, Borthwick Papers, 56() Hills, R.I., Witchcraft in Seventeenth-Century Yorkshire: Accusations and Counter Measures, Borthwick Papers, 81 () A Place Index to the Visitation Court Books of the Archbishops of York: York Diocese Get this from a library! High-ranking widows in medieval Iceland and Yorkshire: property, power, marriage and identity in the twelfth and thirteenth centuries. [Philadelphia Ricketts] -- Through the juxtaposition of legal theory and practice and the utilization of detailed family reconstruction, a comparison of the property, remarriage and identity of widows in two fundamentally.
56 Yorkshire Nunneries in the twelfth and thirteenth centuries by Janet.E. Burton, , (out of print) Available Google Books: 49 York Civic Ordinances by M Prestwich. 48 The Oxford Movement and Parish Life: St Saviour's Leeds by WN Yates. (out of print) 47 The Revival of the Convocation of York by DA. Geography. The nunnery occupied grounds around Moxby Hall Farm on the western bank of a bend of the River Foss, about m ESE of site of the principal claustral buildings is now occupied by a farm, but earthworks of ancillary structures and of the medieval and later garden are still extant and form a historic site of a mill, once powered by the River Foss, is.
This paper, which arises from a study of the experiences of fourteen alien curial families in the thirteenth and early fourteenth centuries, compares the careers and impact of three aliens who came to England in the thirteenth century and served as royal stewards.² Mathias Bezill (d. ) was steward of Queen Eleanor’s household from until at least ³ Imbert Pugeys (d. Female Monasteries of the Early Middle Ages (Seventh to Ninth Centuries) in Northern Gaul: Between Monastic Ideals and Aristocratic Powers, by Michèle Gaillard; Forms of the cura monialium in Twelfth- and Thirteenth-Century England, by Brian Golding; Female Religious Communities and .
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Yorkshire nunneries in the twelfth and thirteenth centuries. [York, Eng.]: University of York, Borthwick Institute of Historical Research, (OCoLC) The Monastic Order in Yorkshire: By Janet Burton (New York, Cambridge University Press, ) pp. $ From The Yorkshire Nunneries in the Twelfth and Thirteenth Centuries (York, ) to Monastic and Religious Orders in Britain, (Cambridge, ), with many specialized studies in between, Burton has brought to the history of monasticism the careful.
Burton, Janet E. The Yorkshire Nunneries in the Twelfth and Thirteenth Centuries in Borthwick Papers (York: Borthwick Institute of Historical Research, ). William Cumin: Border Politics and the Bishopric of Durham – By Alan Young. (Borthwick Papers, ) Pp.
vi + University of York: Borthwick Institute of Historical Research, 80p. - The Yorkshire Nunneries in the Twelfth and Thirteenth Centuries. By Janet E. Burton. (Borthwick Papers, ) Pp.
vii + 54 + tables, map & illustration. University of York: Borthwick Author: Edmund King. The Yorshire Nunneries in the Twelfth and Thirteenth Centuries. In: Archives de sciences sociales des religions, n°51/2, p.
Publisher: PERSÉE: Université de Lyon, CNRS & ENS de LyonAuthor: Claude Langlois. Twelfth-century York, then, was a community in which the king had a financial stake and which possessed its own court, the portmoot.
It was ruled by the Sheriff of Yorkshire, who answered for it at the Exchequer and must also have been in principle the president of its court. From an early date, however, the sheriff had assistants in ruling the. Hampole Priory was a priory of Benedictine nuns in Hampole, South Yorkshire, existence was documented in a papal bull of The nuns were active in the wool trade.
Richard Rolle, a mystic author in the 14th century known as the "hermit of Hampole", settled at the priory after several moves and lived there until his death in It was dissolved in the 16th century. In the summer ofmarauding crusaders attacked Jewish communities in three Rhineland cities.
These violent episodes disrupted what had been a fairly peaceful history of coexistence between Jews and Christians for more than two centuries. Although the two groups inhabited fundamentally different religious universes, Jews and Christians lived in the same towns, on the same streets, and.
The Monastic Order in Yorkshire: By Janet Burton (New York, Cambridge University Press, ) pp. $ From The Yorkshire Nunneries in the Twelfth and Thirteenth Centuries (York, ) to Monastic and Religious Orders in Britain, (Cam-bridge, I), with many specialized studies in between, Burton has.
Mappae mundi (maps of the world), beautiful objects in themselves, offer huge insights into how medieval scholars conceived the world and their place within it. They are a fusion of "real" geographical locations with fantastical, geographic, historical, legendary and theological material.
Their production reached its height in England in the twelfth and thirteenth centuries, with such well. This book provides an evocative insight into the property, power, remarriage, and identity of high-ranking widows in two fundamentally different societies, Iceland and Yorkshire.
The legal position of widows in each region is examined in light of evidence from charters, royal records and sagas to establish a detailed picture of practice. Web site for The Cistercians in Yorkshire project. The nunneries.
This list is compiled from information in J. Burton, The Yorkshire Nunneries in the Twelfth and Thirteenth Centuries, Borthwick Papers 56 (York, ); J. Nichols, ‘The internal organisation of the Cistercian nunneries’, Cîteaux 30 (), pp.
; D. Williams, The Cistercians in the Early Middle Ages (Leominster. Philadelphia Ricketts has produced an ambitious, original and welcome study of widows of Yorkshire and Iceland in the twelfth and thirteenth centuries.
The status of these nunneries, however, remained rather ambiguous. The nunneries flourished during the first half of the thirteenth century, spreading ‘like the stars of heaven.’ The General Chapter sought to control this expansion and in prohibited the incorporation or foundation of any more nunneries.
By Janet Burton (New York, Cambridge University Press, ) pp. $ From The Yorkshire Nunneries in the Twelfth and Thirteenth Centuries (York, ) to Monastic and Religious Orders in Britain, â (Cambridge, ), with many specialized studies in between, Burton has brought to the history of monasticism the careful.
40 Descriptio Morfokensium, in,Early Mysteries and other Latin Poems of the Twelfth and Thirteenth Centuries, ed. Wright, T. (), 93 –8. 41 John de St-Omer, Norfolchiae Descriptionis Impugnatio, in.
found: Her The Yorkshire nunneries in the twelfth and thirteenth centuries, t.p. (Janet E. Burton, asst. archivist, Borthwick Inst., York Univ.). Burton, Janet, The Yorkshire Nunneries in the Twelfth and Thirteenth Centuries, Borthwick Paper no.
56, (York, ). Burton, Janet, ‘Yorkshire Nunneries in the Middle Ages: Recruitment and Resources’, in Government, Religion and Society in Northern Englanded. by J.
Appleby and C. Dalton (Stroud, ), Buy The Twelfth And Thirteenth Centuries: - c. (Short Oxford History of the British Isles) by Harvey, Barbara (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.
Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Paperback. Robert de Brus, the "conquisitor of Cleveland, Hartness and Annandale", who came into England among the followers of Henry I, was also a close companion and mentor of David I, king of Scots.
The lands he acquired from both kings were divided between his sons, from whom two lines descended: the lords of Skelton, influential Northerners who played an active part during the baronial troubles in 5/5(1).
Female Monasteries of the Early Middle Ages (Seventh to Ninth Century) in Northern Gaul: Between Monastic Ideals and Aristocratic Powers MICHèLE GAILLARD 75 Bishops and Nuns: Forms of the cura monialium in Twelfth- and Thirteenth-Century England BRIAN GOLDING 97 Medieval Nunneries and Male Authority: Female Monasteries in England and Wales."Chapter Six.
Power" published on 01 Jan by Brill.granted to Delapré, Northamptonshire, late 12th/early 13th centuries; apparently reduced to status of a grange by ; subsequently recorded as destroyed: Gore Nunnery; Gorefields Nunnery Prioratus Gore, Sanctae Mariae Magdalenae, Moniales Nigrae: Hogshaw Nunnery # St John of Jerusalem nuns cell foundation unknown.