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Abbas affairs againſt alſo Annal appear archbiſhop archbiſhop of Canterbury army arrived attempt attended authority barons Becket biſhop brother canons caſtle cauſe Cent chief Chron church clergy commanded conduct continued council court crown death diſpute dominions duke earl election enemies engaged England Engliſh execution expedition father favour firſt followers friends gave give granted greateſt hands held Henry himſelf Holy homage Hoveden hundred immediately John king of England king of France king's kingdom land laſt late legate letter London marched monks months moſt nobility Norman Normandy oath obliged obtained Paris party peace perſon pope prelates preſent primate prince promiſed queen raiſed received reign reſtored retired Richard Robert Rome royal ſame Scotland ſent ſeveral ſhould ſome ſon ſoon Stephen ſubjects ſuch taken theſe Thomæ thoſe tion took Vital William York young
Página 442 - Wherefore also God highly exalted him, and gave unto him the name which is above every name ; that in the name of Jesus every knee should bow, of things in heaven and things on earth and things under the earth, and that every tongue should confess that Jesus Christ is Lord, to the glory of God the Father.
Página 340 - They were apprehended and brought before a council of the clergy at Oxford. Being interrogated about their religion, their teacher, named Gerard, a man of learning, answered in their name, that they were Christians, and believed the doctrines of the apostles.
Página 390 - Shall this fellow, who came to court on a lame horse, with all his estate in a wallet behind him, trample upon his king, the royal family, and the whole kingdom ? Will none of all those lazy, cowardly knights whom I maintain, deliver me from this turbulent priest...
Página 445 - In the year 1211, the Pope sent two legates into England, whose names were Pandulph and Durand. These legates were admitted to an audience, at a parliament which was held at Northampton, when a most violent altercation took place between them and the King. Pandulph plainly told the King, even in the face of his parliament, that he was bound to obey the Pope in temporals as well as in spirituals ! and when John refused to submit to the will of his Holiness without reserve, the Legate, with shameless...
Página 226 - You killed my father and brother with your own hands," replied the man ; " and intended to have killed me, and I am ready to suffer any torments you can invent with joy, since I have been so lucky as to kill one who has brought so many miseries on mankind.
Página 340 - A company, consisting of about thirty men and women, who spoke the German language, appeared in England at this time (115Q), and soon attracted the attention of government by the singularity of their religious practices and opinions. It is indeed very difficult to discover with certainty what their opinions were, because they are recorded only by our monkish historians, who speak of them with much asperity.
Página 353 - This resolution they reported to the King and barons, who, not knowing that Becket had already obtained a bull from the Pope, absolving him from his oath, too rashly gave their consent ; and the bishops went into the hall in a body, and intimated their resolutions to the Archbishop. The latter not deigning to give them any answer, except " I hear,
Página 353 - ... became fo loud and vehement, that Roger Archbifhop of York, apprehending that they would proceed to acts of violence, retired haftily, that he might not be a witnefs of the bloody fcene. The ' •
Página 284 - Peter, whofe vicar he declared he was determined to obey, rather than the king ; and, upon the bifhops declining to report his words, he went boldly into the council, and pronounced them before the king and his nobility. The debates were then renewed with greater warmth than ever, . and...