The Late Medieval English College and Its Context

Most of the colleges that had survived the Lutheran and Calvinist disruptions fell victim to the practical atheism of ... 240. secular Colleges in Late Medieval scotland helen Brown hisToRiogRaPhiCaL BaCKgRoUnd 43 The European Context: ...

The Late Medieval English College and Its Context

A wide ranging survey of the medieval secular college and its context.

Monarchy State and Political Culture in Late Medieval England

See for example, the comments of M. Heale, 'Colleges and Monasteries in Medieval England', in The Late Medieval English College and its Context, ed. C. Burgess and M. Heale (York, 2008), pp. 67–88 (p. 70). A. H. Thompson, 'Notes on ...

Monarchy  State and Political Culture in Late Medieval England

New approaches to the political culture of the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries, considering its complex relation to monarchy and state.

Design and Distribution of Late Medieval Manuscripts in England

Dunlop (2007) The Late Medieval English College and its Context, ed. clive burgess and Martin Heale (2008) The Reign of Henry IV: Rebellion and Survival, 1403–1413, ed. gwilym Dodd and Douglas biggs (2008) YOrK StuDIES IN MEDIEval ...

Design and Distribution of Late Medieval Manuscripts in England

New essays on late medieval manuscripts highlight the complicated network of their production and dissemination.

Late medieval funeral monuments in Toul France

1500) is a late example, but he is celebrated by the inscription on his slab as 'citein de ceste cite et maistre eschevin dicelle ... et aussy ses ... The Late Medieval English College and its Context (Woodbridge and York, 2008), pp.

Late medieval funeral monuments in Toul  France

An illustrated account of the medieval funeral monuments in Tou; France - in the cathedral, the museum and the collegiate church of Saint-Gengoult.

The Oxford Handbook of Later Medieval Archaeology in Britain

... E. (eds) 2006 The parish in late medieval England, Shaun Tyas, Donington Burgess, C. and Heale, M. (eds) 2008 The late medieval English college and its context, York Medieval Press, York Cheetham, F. 1984 English medieval alabasters ...

The Oxford Handbook of Later Medieval Archaeology in Britain

The Middle Ages are all around us in Britain. The Tower of London and the castles of Scotland and Wales are mainstays of cultural tourism and an inspiring cross-section of later medieval finds can now be seen on display in museums across England, Scotland, and Wales. Medieval institutions from Parliament and monarchy to universities are familiar to us and we come into contact with the later Middle Ages every day when we drive through a village or town, look up at the castle on the hill, visit a local church or wonder about the earthworks in the fields we see from the window of a train. The Oxford Handbook of Later Medieval Archaeology in Britain provides an overview of the archaeology of the later Middle Ages in Britain between AD 1066 and 1550. 61 entries, divided into 10 thematic sections, cover topics ranging from later medieval objects, human remains, archaeological science, standing buildings, and sites such as castles and monasteries, to the well-preserved relict landscapes which still survive. This is a rich and exciting period of the past and most of what we have learnt about the material culture of our medieval past has been discovered in the past two generations. This volume provides comprehensive coverage of the latest research and describes the major projects and concepts that are changing our understanding of our medieval heritage.

A Cultural History of the Emotions in the Late Medieval Reformation and Renaissance Age

The Late Medieval English College and Its Context , 28–43 , Woodbridge : York Medieval Press . Bloom , H. ([ 1998 ] 1999 ), Shakespeare: The Invention of the Human , London : Fourth Estate . Boccadoro , B. ( 2013 ), “ The Psychotropic ...

A Cultural History of the Emotions in the Late Medieval  Reformation  and Renaissance Age

The period 1300-1600 CE was one of intense and far-reaching emotional realignments in European culture. New desires and developments in politics, religion, philosophy, the arts and literature fundamentally changed emotional attitudes to history, creating the sense of a rupture from the immediate past. In this volatile context, cultural products of all kinds offered competing objects of love, hate, hope and fear. Art, music, dance and song provided new models of family affection, interpersonal intimacy, relationship with God, and gender and national identities. The public and private spaces of courts, cities and houses shaped the practices and rituals in which emotional lives were expressed and understood. Scientific and medical discoveries changed emotional relations to the cosmos, the natural world and the body. Both continuing traditions and new sources of cultural authority made emotions central to the concept of human nature, and involved them in every aspect of existence.

Saving the Souls of Medieval London

Clergy and Ministry in Medieval England, Borthwick Studies in History, 1 (York: University of York, 1991): 65–86 ... English College', in Clive Burgess and Martin Heale (eds), The Late Medieval College and Its Context (Woodbridge: ...

Saving the Souls of Medieval London

St Paul's Cathedral stood at the centre of religious life in medieval London. It was the mother church of the diocese, a principal landowner in the capital and surrounding countryside, and a theatre for the enactment of events of national importance. The cathedral was also a powerhouse of commemoration and intercession, where prayers and requiem masses were offered on a massive scale for the salvation of the living and the dead. This spiritual role of St Paul's Cathedral was carried out essentially by the numerous chantry priests working and living in its precinct. Chantries were pious foundations, through which donors, clerks or lay, male or female, endowed priests to celebrate intercessory masses for the benefit of their souls. At St Paul's Cathedral, they were first established in the late twelfth century and, until they were dissolved in 1548, they contributed greatly to the daily life of the cathedral. They enhanced the liturgical services offered by the cathedral, increased the number of the clerical members associated with it, and intensified relations between the cathedral and the city of London. Using the large body of material from the cathedral archives, this book investigates the chantries and their impacts on the life, services and clerical community of the cathedral, from their foundation in the early thirteenth century to the dissolution. It demonstrates the flexibility and adaptability of these pious foundations and the various contributions they made to medieval society; and sheds light on the men who played a role which, until the abolition of the chantries in 1548, was seen to be crucial to the spiritual well-being of medieval London.

The Revolt of Owain Glyndwr in Medieval English Chronicles

... Aesthetics of the Familiar in Anglo-Saxon England, Elizabeth M. Tyler (2006) The Late Medieval Interlude: The Drama of Youth and Aristocratic Masculinity, Fiona S. Dunlop (2007) The Late Medieval English College and its Context, ed.

The Revolt of Owain Glyndwr in Medieval English Chronicles

An examination of the portrayal of one of the most important uprisings in the middle ages in subsequent history writing.

The Wollaton Medieval Manuscripts

Elizabeth M. Tyler (2000) Nunneries, Learning and Spirituality in Late Medieval English Society: The Dominican ... of Youth and Aristocratic Masculinity, Fiona S. Dunlop (2007) The Late Medieval English College and its Context, ed.

The Wollaton Medieval Manuscripts

A survey of the history, holdings, decoration, and conservation of one of England's finest medieval libraries, with full catalogue.

The Cambridge Companion to Medieval English Mysticism

The Late Medieval English College and Its Context (Woodbridge: York Medieval Press, 2008). Important new work is being done on the religious life of London in this period. See, for example: Caroline M. Barron, London in the Later Middle ...

The Cambridge Companion to Medieval English Mysticism

This book is an excellent introduction to the individuals, events and currents which shaped medieval English mystical texts.

Music in North east England 1500 1800

with composed polyphony.29 In the later medieval period polyphony became popular for the ceremonial distinction it ... The Late Medieval English College and its Context (Woodbridge, 2008), 3–27, at 12, 18–19 and 21–23; Clive Burgess, ...

Music in North east England  1500 1800

This collection situates the North-East within a developing nationwide account of British musical culture.

The Performance Tradition of the Medieval English University

B.Litt. thesis, Somerville College, Oxford, 1949. Burgess, Clive, and Martin Heale, eds. The Late Medieval English College and Its Context. York: York Medieval Press, 2008. Burton, Gideon. “From Ars dictaminis to Ars conscribendi ...

The Performance Tradition of the Medieval English University

This is a truly paradigm-shifting study that reads a key text in Latin Humanist studies as the culmination, rather than an early example, of a tradition in university drama. It persuasively argues against the common assumption that there was no "drama" in the medieval universities until the syllabus was influenced by humanist ideas, and posits a new way of reading the performative dimensions of fourteenth and fifteenth-century university education in, for example, Ciceronian tuition on epistolary delivery. David Bevington calls it "an impressively learned discussion" and commends the sophistication of its use of performativity theory.

Historians on Chaucer

He is the author of The Detection of Heresy in Late Medieval England; 'William Swinderby and the Wycliffite Attitude to ... The Dependent Priories of Medieval English Monasteries; and The Late Medieval English College and its Context.

Historians on Chaucer

While literary scholars have insisted on the need to understand works of medieval literature in their historical context, medieval historians themselves have rarely contributed to modern attempts to show how works of imaginative literature engaged with the conflicts and controversies of their own day. This volume brings together 25 experts in the history of fourteenth-century England and asks them to discuss one of the most famous works of Middle Englishliterature- -Geoffrey Chaucer's 'General Prologue' to the Canterbury Tales--in relation to the economic change, social issues, and religious controversies of the period. Beginning with a survey of recentdebates about the social meaning of Chaucer's work, the volume then discusses each of the Canterbury pilgrims in turn. The book should be of interest to all scholars and students of medieval culture whether they are specialists in literature or history.

St Stephen s College Westminster

In The Late Medieval English College and its Context, ed. Clive Burgess and Martin Heale, pp. 3–27. York: York Medieval Press, 2008. Caddick, J. 'The Painted Chamber at Westminster and the Openings of Parliament, 1399–1484'.

St Stephen s College  Westminster

First full-length account of St Stephen's Chapel, bringing out its full importance and influence throughout the Middle Ages.

Henry IV

... and his JPs: The Lancastrianization of Justice, 1399–1413', in Traditions and Transformations in Medieval England, ... The Late Medieval English College and its Context (Woodbridge, 2008) Caldwell, J., The Oxford History of English ...

Henry IV

Henry IV (1399–1413), the son of John of Gaunt, duke of Lancaster, seized the English throne at the age of thirty-two from his cousin Richard II and held it until his death, aged forty-five, when he was succeeded by his son, Henry V. This comprehensive and nuanced biography restores to his rightful place a king often overlooked in favor of his illustrious progeny. Henry faced the usual problems of usurpers: foreign wars, rebellions, and plots, as well as the ambitions and demands of the Lancastrian retainers who had helped him win the throne. By 1406 his rule was broadly established, and although he became ill shortly after this and never fully recovered, he retained ultimate power until his death. Using a wide variety of previously untapped archival materials, Chris Given-Wilson reveals a cultured, extravagant, and skeptical monarch who crushed opposition ruthlessly but never quite succeeded in satisfying the expectations of his own supporters.

Sin in Medieval and Early Modern Culture

Elizabeth M. Tyler (2000) Nunneries, Learning and Spirituality in Late Medieval English Society: The Dominican ... of Youth and Aristocratic Masculinity, Fiona S. Dunlop (2007) The Late Medieval English College and its Context, ed.

Sin in Medieval and Early Modern Culture

A fresh consideration of the enduring tradition of the Seven Deadly Sins, showing its continuing post-medieval influence.

Art and Context in Late Medieval English Narrative

In the late Middle Ages and Renaissance , the term comes to signify both propriety and frugality . ... Publication of this volume has been generously supported by the Department of English and the College of the Liberal Arts at The ...

Art and Context in Late Medieval English Narrative

The twelve studies divide into three groups.

Wingfield College and Its Patrons

In recent years the academic study of chantry colleges has been boosted by the addition of Clive Burgess and Martin Heale's fine anthology of essays The Late Medieval English College and its Context and Burgess's and Nigel Saul's papers ...

Wingfield College and Its Patrons

The 650th anniversary of the foundation of Wingfield College was the occasion for a special two-day symposium marking the culmination of a three-year UEA-funded research project into the college and castle. The building projects of the late medieval aristocracy focused on their homes and the monasteries, churches or chantry foundations under their patronage where their family were buried and commemorated. This commemoration allowed a visual celebration of their achievements, status and lineage, the scale and prestige of which reflected on the fortunes of the family as a whole. Wingfield is explored in the context of both the actual building of the castle, chantry chapel and the college, and that of the symbolic function of these as a demonstration ion of aristocratic status. The contributions to this book examine many topics which have hitherto been neglected, such as the archaeology of the castle, which had never been excavated, the complex history of the college's architecture, and the detailed study of the monuments in the church. The latest techniques are used to reconstruct the college and castle, with a DVD to demonstrate these. And the context of the family and its fortunes are explored in chapters on the place of the de la Poles in fifteenth century history, as soldiers, administrators and potential claimants to the throne.

Conciliarism and Heresy in Fifteenth Century England

Boyle, L.E., 'The Summa summarum and Some Other English Works of Canon Law' in S. Kuttner and J.J. Ryan (eds.), Proceedings of the Second International Congress of ... The Late Medieval English College and its Context (York, 2008).

Conciliarism and Heresy in Fifteenth Century England

The general councils of the fifteenth century constituted a remarkable political experiment, which used collective decision-making to tackle important problems facing the church. Such problems had hitherto received rigid top-down management from Rome. However, at Constance and Basle, they were debated by delegates of different ranks from across Europe and resolved through majority voting. Fusing the history of political thought with the study of institutional practices, this innovative study relates the procedural innovations of the general councils and their anti-heretical activities to wider trends in corporate politics, intellectual culture and pastoral reform. Alexander Russell argues that the acceptance of collective decision-making at the councils was predicated upon the prevalence of group participation and deliberation in small-scale corporate culture. Conciliarism and Heresy in Fifteenth-Century England offers a fundamental reassessment of England's relationship with the general councils, revealing how political thought, heresy, and collective politics were connected.

Middle English Texts in Transition

Elizabeth M. Tyler (2000) Nunneries, Learning and Spirituality in Late Medieval English Society: The Dominican ... of Youth and Aristocratic Masculinity, Fiona S. Dunlop (2007) The Late Medieval English College and its Context, ed.

Middle English Texts in Transition

Fresh contributions to the study of medieval manuscripts, texts, and their creators.