history of england_david hume

Vital p 536 ychron sax p 183 m paris p 7 zmany

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Unformatted text preview: [l]Ingulf, p. 70, 71. [m]M. West. p. 228. Lanfranc wrote in defence of the real presence against Berengarius; and in these ages of stupidity and ignorance, he was greatly applauded for that performance. [n]Eadmer, p. 6. [o]Order. Vital. p. 523. H. Hunt. p. 370. [p]Ingulf, p. 71. [q]36 Ed. III. cap. 15. Selden Spicileg. ad Eadmer, p. 189. Fortescue de laud. leg. Angl. cap. 48. [r]Chron. Rothom. A. D. 1066. [s]Ingulf, p. 88. Brompton, p. 982. Knyghton, p. 2355. Hoveden, p. 600. [NOTE [J]]What these laws were of Edward the Confessor, which the English, every reign during a century and a half, desire so passionately to have restored, is much disputed by antiquaries, and our ignorance of them seems one of the greatest defects in the ancient English history. The collection of laws in Wilkins, which pass under the name of Edward, are plainly a posterior and an ignorant compilation. Those to be found in Ingulf are genuine; but so imperfect, and contain so few clauses favourable to the subject, that we see no great reason for their contending for them so vehemently. It is probable, that the English meant the common law, as it prevailed during the reign of Edward; which we may conjecture to have been more indulgent to PLL v5 (generated January 22, 2010) 355 http://oll.libertyfund.org/title/695 Online Library of Liberty: The History of England, vol. 1 liberty than the Norman institutions. The most material articles of it were afterwards comprehended in Magna Charta. [t]William was so little ashamed of his birth, that he assumed the appellation of Bastard in some of his letters and charters. Spellm. Gloss. in verb. Bastardus. Camden in Richmondshire. [u]Order. Vital. p. 522. Hoveden, p. 454. [w]Sim. Dun. p. 205. [x]Order. Vital. p. 536. [y]Chron. Sax. p. 183. M. Paris, p. 7. [z]Many of the fugitive Normans are supposed to have fled into Scotland; where they were protected, as well as the fugitive English, by Malcolm. Whence come the many French and Norman families, which are found at present in that country. [a]L’Abbe Conc. tom. 10. p. 371, 372. com. 2. [b]Padre Paolo sopra benef. eccles. p. 30. [c]Padre Paolo sopra benef. eccles. p. 113. [d]Epist. Greg. VII. epist. 32, 35. lib. 2. epist. 5. [e]Epist. Greg. VII. lib. 1. epist. 7. [f]Greg. Epist. lib. 2. epist. 55. [g]Spicileg. Seldeni ad Eadmer, p 4. [h]Hoveden, p. 455, 457. Flor. Wigorn. p. 638. Spell. Concil. fol. 13. A. D. 1076. [i]Order. Vital. p. 545. Hoveden, p. 457. Flor. Wigorn. p. 639. [k]Chron. de Mailr. p. 160. [l]Order. Vital. p. 545. [m]Ibid. [n]Ibid. [o]Order Vital. p. 545. Hoveden, p. 457. Sim. Dun. p. 210. Diceto, p. 487. [p]Malmes. p. 106. H. Hunt. p. 369. Hoveden, p 457. Flor. Wig. p. 639. Sim. Dun. p. 210. Diceto, p. 287. Knyghton, p. 2351. Alur. Beverl. p. 135. PLL v5 (generated January 22, 2010) 356 http://oll.libertyfund.org/title/695 Online Library of Liberty: The History of England, vol. 1 [q]Chron. Sax. p. 190. Ingulf, p. 79. Chron. T. Tykes, p. 23. H. Hunt. p. 370. Hoveden, p. 460. M. West. p. 229. Flor. Wigorn. p. 641. Chron. Abb. St. Petri de Burgo, p. 51. M. Paris, p. 8. The more northern counties were not comprehended in this survey; I suppose because of their wild, uncultivated state. [r]Ingulf, p. 8. [s]West’s enquiry into the manner of creating peers, p. 24. [t]Order. Vital....
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