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Henry VIII and the English Monasteries download ebook

by Francis Aidan Cardinal Gasquet

Henry VIII and the English Monasteries download ebook
Francis Aidan Cardinal Gasquet
Ayer Co Pub (June 1, 1972)
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Francis Aidan Gasquet, Gasquet. Book from the collections of. University of California. Book digitized by Google and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb. Addeddate.

Francis Aidan Gasquet, Gasquet.

Francis Aidan Gasquet OSB (born Francis Neil Gasquet, 5 October 1846 – 5 April 1929) was an English Benedictine monk and historical scholar. He was created Cardinal in 1914. Gasquet was the third of six children of Raymond Gasquet, a physician whose French naval officer father had emigrated to England during the British evacuation of Toulon in 1793. His mother was a Yorkshirewoman. He was born at 26 Euston Place, Somers Town, London.

University of California Libraries.

Top. American Libraries Canadian Libraries Universal Library Community Texts Project Gutenberg Biodiversity Heritage Library Children's Library. University of California Libraries. Includes bibliographical references and index. SRLF UCLA:LAGE-1365317.

404 Henry VIIL and the English Monasteries. 4IO Henry VIIL and the English Monasteries. with 4090 of silver gilt or plain were added to the spoils from Christ Church, Canterbury. The plate of the doomed houses, principally, indeed, the chalices and other sacred vessels of the altar, were the first solicitude of the royal spoilers. It is impossible even to guess at the worth of this portion of the king's booty. prayers in his name read, but rased and put out of all the books. upon pain of his majesty's indig- nation and imprisonment at his grace's pleasure. ^ As a necessary consequence of this condemnation of the saint came the spoliation of his tomb.

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Start by marking Henry VIII and the English Monasteries as Want to. .Cardinal Francis Aidan Gasquet, OSB, .

Start by marking Henry VIII and the English Monasteries as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. Many of the earliest books, particularly those dating back to the 1900s and before, are now extremely scarce and increasingly expensive. was a Benedictine scholar who specialized in Roman Catholic history, particularly of the medieval period, Reformation, and Counter-Reformation. Books by Francis A. Gasquet

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William Francis Barry, Francis A. Gasquet, Henry Cardinal Manning. Parish Life in Mediaeval England. Henry VIII and the English Monasteries: An Attempt to Illustrate the History of Their Suppression, Volume 2. Francis A. Gasquet.

Henry VIII and the English Monasteries, John Hodges, 1888. Edward VI and the Book of Common Prayer, John Hodges, 1890 (with Edmund Bishop). Francis Aidan Cardinal Gasquet," The Catholic World, Vol. The Eve of the Reformation, G. Bell & Sons, 1923 "Francis Aidan Cardinal Gasquet," The Catholic World, Vol. CXV, pp. 210–216. Leslie, Shane (1953).

The Dawn of Difficulties. No just appreciation of the great social and religious revolution of the sixteenth century is possible without some knowledge of the causes which produced it. "The history of the Reformation in England," writes Lord Macaulay, "is full of strange problems.

This historic book may have numerous typos, missing text, images, or index. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. 1890. Not illustrated. Excerpt: ... APPENDIX V. INDEX TO THE MAPS. The map in the first volume showed the houses of the four great orders of friars, and those of the Carthusians. The four following maps show the distribution of the English houses:-- I. of Black monks (Benedictines, Cluniacs); II. of White monks (Cistercians); III. of Regular canons, Black (Augustinian), and White (Pre monstratensian); and IV. the Nunneries. They are designed to represent the state of the different orders in the reign of Henry VIII., and do not include houses which were suppressed or died out before 1509. Even so, these maps are not a complete presentment of the religious houses in England at the time of the suppression. The houses of the Trinitarian and Crutched Friars, the Bonhommes, and a few others (some thirty in all), to say nothing of the establishments of the Knights of St. John, are not given. There is also a much more considerable omission. No account is taken of the hospitals served by a community, sometimes numerous, of canons or sisters generally observing the rule of St. Austin. It may fairly be objected that a plan must be very defective which should fail to include a community (to take a modern instance) of the same kind as that of the Austin nuns of the Hotel Dieu of Rouen, counting centuries of honoured existence. But, in the first place, the maps are only intended to illustrate this book. And, secondly, the perfectly legitimate dissatisfaction of the antiquary or inquirer at the somewhat arbitrary rule of exclusion here adopted may help to bring home the difficulty adverted to p. 524 antt, which must have made it next to impossible in practice, when once the destruction of the monasteries was determined on, to draw a sharp line between monastic and charitable foundations. It is hoped bef...