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abdicate ambassadors appointed Archbishop Avignon Baldassare Cossa became bishops Bohemia Bologna Boniface the Ninth Boucicaut Bull Burgundy canon cardinals Carlo Malatesta Castle Cathedral Charles Christ Christendom Church clergy Council of Pisa court crown death declared Duke of Anjou election Electors embassy Emperor ending the Schism England Europe faith favour Florence Florentines fourteenth century Franciscan Frederic French friars Genoa Germany Gerson Gian Galeazzo Hefele held heresy heretic Holy Roman Empire Hungary Ibid Innocent Italian Italy Jean Jean Gerson King Ladislas King of France King Rupert King Wenzel kingdom Ladislas of Naples Lord Louis Lucca Mansi Milan monasteries monks nephew Paolo Orsini Papacy peace Pierre d'Ailly Pope Benedict Pope Boniface Pope Gregory Pope's preached prelates priests recognised reform rival Popes Rome Savona Schism Schismate secular sent session Sigismund Simon de Cramaud spiritual subtraction of obedience temporal tion took University of Paris Urban the Sixth
Page 217 - Or else how can one enter into a strong man's house, and spoil his goods, except he first bind the strong man? and then he will spoil his house.
Page 27 - A young girl richly dressed, with a child in her arms, was set upon an ass superbly caparisoned. The ass was led to the altar in solemn procession. High mass was said with great pomp. The ass was taught to kneel at proper places ; a hymn no less childish than impious was sung in his praise : and when the ceremony was ended the priest, instead of the usual words with which he dismissed the people, brayed three times like an ass ; and the people, instead of the usual response, We bless the Lord, brayed...
Page 51 - To drawen folk to heven by fairnesse By good ensample, was his bisinesse : But it were any persone obstinat, ' . What-so he were, of heigh or lowe estat, Him wolde he snibben sharply for the nones. A bettre preest, I trowe that nowher noon is. He wayted after no pompe and reverence, Ne maked him a spyced conscience, But Cristes lore, and his apostles twelve, He taughte, and first he folwed it himselve.
Page 61 - Heretics are recognizable by their customs and speech, for they are modest and well regulated. They take no pride in their garments, which are neither costly nor vile. They do not engage in trade, to avoid lies and oaths and frauds, but live by their labor as mechanics — their teachers are cobblers. They do not accumulate wealth, but are content with necessaries.
Page 57 - For if he yaf, he dorste make avaunt, He wiste that a man was repentaunt. For many a man so hard is of his herte, He may nat wepe al-thogh him sore smerte.
Page 308 - Alas ! they had been friends in youth ; But whispering tongues can poison truth ; And constancy lives in realms above, And life is thorny, and youth is vain, And to be wroth with one we love Doth work like madness in the brain.
Page xx - ... later life persecuting heretics while himself accused of blasphemy and unbelief; of winning manners and ardently beloved by his followers, but with the stain of more than one cruel deed upon his name, he was the marvel of his own generation, and succeeding ages looked back with awe, not unmingled with pity, upon the inscrutable figure of the last Emperor who had braved all the terrors of the Church and died beneath her ban, the last who had ruled from the sands of the ocean to the shores of the...
Page 47 - That boldely dide execucioun In punisshinge of fornicacioun, Of wicchecraft, and eek of bauderye, Of diffamacioun, and avoutrye, Of chirche-reves, and of testaments, 1305 Of contractes, and of lakke of sacraments, And eek of many another maner cryme [T.
Page x - In that shout, echoed by the Franks without, was pronounced the union, so long in preparation, so mighty in its consequences, of the Roman and the Teuton, of the memories and the civilization of the South with the fresh energy of the North, and from that moment modern history begins.
Page 19 - A life in the church, for the church, through the church; a life which she blessed in mass at morning and sent to peaceful rest by the vesper hymn; a life which she supported by the constantly recurring stimulus of the sacraments, relieving it by confession, purifying it by penance, admonishing it by the presentation of visible objects for contemplation and worship,—this was the life which they of the Middle Ages conceived of as the rightful life for man; it was the actual life of many, the ideal...