history of england_david hume

History of england_david hume

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Unformatted text preview: tle/695 Online Library of Liberty: The History of England, vol. 1 [NOTE [M]]The legates a latere, as they were called, were a kind of delegates, who possessed the full power of the pope in all the provinces committed to their charge, and were very busy in extending, as well as exercising it. They nominated to all vacant benefices, assembled synods, and were anxious to maintain ecclesiastical privileges, which never could be fully protected without incroachments on the civil power. If there were the least concurrence or opposition, it was always supposed that the civil power was to give way: Every deed, which had the least pretence of holding of any thing spiritual, as marriages, testaments, promissory oaths, were brought into the spiritual court, and could not be canvassed before a civil magistrate. These were the established laws of the church; and where a legate was sent immediately from Rome, he was sure to maintain the papal claims with the utmost rigour: But it was an advantage to the king to have the archbishop of Canterbury appointed legate, because the connexions of that prelate with the kingdom tended to moderate his measures. [u]W. Malm. p. 177. [w]H. Hunt. p. 315. [x]H. Hunt. p. 385. M. Paris, p. 50. [y]W. Malm. p. 178. [z]Order. Vital. p. 805. [a]Gul. Gemet. lib. 8. cap. 29. [b]W. Malm. p. 179. [c]Sim. Dunelm. p. 231. Brompton, p. 1000. Flor. Wigorn. p. 653. Hoveden, p. 471. [d]Sim. Dunelm. p. 231. Brompton, p. 1000. Hoveden, p. 471. Annal. Waverl. p. 149. [e]LL. Hen. 1. § 18, 75. [f]LL. Hen.§ 82. [g]Spellm. p. 305. Blackstone, vol. iii. p. 63. Coke, 2. Inst. 70. [h]Lambardi Archaionomia ex edit. Twisden Wilkins, p. 235. [i]Dial. de Scaccario, lib. 1. cap. 7. [k]Gul. Neubr. p. 360. Brompton, p. 1023. [l]W. Malm. p. 192. [m]Ibid. p. 179. Gest. Steph. p. 928. [n]Matth. Paris, p. 51. Diceto, p. 505. Chron. Dunst. p. 23. PLL v5 (generated January 22, 2010) 363 http://oll.libertyfund.org/title/695 Online Library of Liberty: The History of England, vol. 1 [o]Brompton, p. 1023. [p]Such stress was formerly laid on the rite of coronation, that the monkish writers never give any prince the title of king, till he is crowned; though he had for some time been in possession of the crown, and exercised all the powers of sovereignty. [q]W. Malmes. p. 179. Hoveden, p. 482. [r]W. Malm. p. 179. [s]Hagulstad. p. 259, 313. [t]M. Paris, p. 52. [u]Malmes. p. 179. [w]Ibid. M. Paris, p. 51. [x]W. Malm. p. 179. [y]Ibid. p. 180. [z]Trivet, p. 19. Gul. Neub. p. 372. Chron. Heming. p. 487. Brompton, p. 1035. [a]W. Malm. p. 180. M. Paris, p. 51. [b]W. Malm. p. 180. [c]Gul. Neubr. p. 362. [d]Chron. Sax. p. 238. W. Malmes. p. 181. [e]W. Malm. p. 182. [f]W. Malm. p. 182. M. Paris, p. 53. [g]W. Malm. p.183. [h]Ibid. [i]Chron. Sax. p. 238. W. Malmes. p. 185. Gest. Steph. p. 961. [k]W. Malm. p. 187. [l]Chron. Sax. p. 242. Contin. Flor. Wig. p. 676. [m]W. Malmes. p. 187. PLL v5 (generated January 22, 2010) 364 http://oll.libertyfund.org/title/695 Online Library of Liberty: The History of England, vol. 1...
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This note was uploaded on 02/12/2011 for the course CHIN 101 taught by Professor Dr.yu during the Spring '08 term at University Of Southern Mississippi .

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