New PDF release: A History of the Medieval Church: 590-1500
By Margaret Deanesly
A vintage historical past of the church from the accession of Gregory the good to the Reformation.
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Additional info for A History of the Medieval Church: 590-1500
Both finally came to England, and proved themselves statesmen and men of affairs, as well as scholars and good monks. Augustine’s, and Theodore travelled round England, to visit the petty kings, and obtain from each bishop an acknowledgement of his authority. Wilfrid he established at York, and Chad as bishop of Lichfield, for the kingdom of Mercia. ” Theodore’s great work was the increase of episcopal “parochiae”: he began with six bishops under him, and ended with fourteen. He divided the see of east Anglia, cut off three new bishoprics from Wilfrid’s see at York at the cost of a protracted struggle, and three from Chad’s see of Lichfield.
The clergy were bound to say the canonical hours daily in the basilica; the heaviest obligation was the saying of the long office of mattins at a very early hour. On Sundays and feast days the bishop, or the presbyter of the rural parochia, celebrated the divine mysteries, normally at nine o’clock, and those not undergoing penitential discipline communicated. If the church were too small to accommodate, on great festivals, the country folk who were bound to come from a considerable distance, mass was said earlier, and repeated as many times as was needed.
Nor was there in origin any difference of significance between the monastic and clerical tonsures in east or west: both signified adoption into the family of the Lord. The status of clerkship was of legal as well as religious significance. No clerk might carry arms, and on the other hand the clerk was under special legal protection, and could be tried only by the bishop’s court, over which, at this period, the bishop himself or his archdeacon presided. The see or province of an archbishop or bishop about 600 was still normally spoken of as a “parochia,” though the term “diocese” was beginning also to be used of the see of a bishop.
A History of the Medieval Church: 590-1500 by Margaret Deanesly