Libri cancellarii et procuratorum, accedunt Acata curiae cancellarii et memoranda ex registris nonnulla
Longmans, Green, Reader, and Dyer, 1868 - Students
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alias aliis artibus artium aula BeatŠ MariŠ Cancellarii Chancellor Commissario coram debent denarios dicta dicti dictus Domini millesimo quadringentesimo dominus duodecim duos eadem ecclesiŠ Edited eisdem ejusdem eodem eorum extra facultate facultatis festum fidejussores fideliter forma fuerit gratia HŠc Hall hand Henry history hujusmodi ibidem infra Item Johannes John jure juris juxta legitime lego liber libri Magister Magistrorum Magistrum Master meŠ meam Memorandum mensis meum nomine Magistri nullus omitted omnibus omnium ordinatum OxoniŠ parochia parte prŠ prŠdictŠ prŠdictus pretium Price primo Principalis aulŠ prius Procuratores quadraginta quŠ quatenus quatuor quilibet Regentes Regentium regis Ricardus sacrŠ Scholaris scholarum secundo folio secundum sex solidos shall sive solidos statuta statutum suŠ suam sub pœna summa super tamen tempore tenentur theologiŠ ThomŠ Thomas title tres tunc unam Universitatis Universitatis OxoniŠ University unum vicesimo videlicet viginti volo Wilhelmus words written year
Page 27 - ANCIENT LAWS AND INSTITUTES OF ENGLAND ; comprising Laws enacted under the Anglo-Saxon Kings, from JEthelbirht to Cnut, with an English Translation of the Saxon ; the Laws called Edward the Confessor's ; the Laws of William the Conqueror, and those ascribed to Henry the First ; also...
Page 361 - ON the 26th of January 1857, the Master of the Rolls submitted to the Treasury a proposal for the publication of materials for the History of this Country from the Invasion of the Romans to the Reign of Henry VIII.
Page 10 - CUM TRITICO. Ascribed to THOMAS NETTER, of WALDEN, Provincial of the Carmelite Order in England, and Confessor to King Henry the Fifth. Edited by the Rev. WW SHIRLEY, MA, Tutor and late Fellow of Wadham College, Oxford.
Page 361 - Rolls suggested that the editor should give an account of the MSS. employed by him, of their age and their peculiarities ; that he should add to the work a brief account of the life and times of the author, and any remarks necessary to explain the chronology ; but no other note or comment was to be allowed, except what might be necessary to establish the correctness of the text...
Page 15 - London. 1861-1863. 22. LETTERS AND PAPERS ILLUSTRATIVE OF THE WARS OF THE ENGLISH IN FRANCE DURING THE REIGN OF HENRY THE SIXTH, KING OF ENGLAND. Vol. I., and Vol. II. (in Two Parts). Edited by the Rev. JOSEPH STEVENSON, MA, of University College, Durham, and Vicar of Leighton Buzzard. 1861-1864. 23. THE ANGLO-SAXON CHRONICLE, ACCORDING то THE SEVERAL ORIGINAL AUTHORITIES. Vol. I., Original Texts. Vol. II., Translation. Edited and translated by BENJAMIN THORPE, Esq., Member of the Royal Academy...
Page 362 - The works to be published in octavo, separately, as they were finished ; the whole responsibility of the task resting upon the editors, who were to be chosen by the Master of the Rolls with the sanction of the Treasury.
Page 19 - MA, Vicar of Navestock, Essex, and Lambeth Librarian. 1864-1865. The authorship of the Chronicle in Vol. I., hitherto ascribed to Geoffrey Vinesauf, is now more correctly ascribed to Richard, Canon of the Holy Trinity of London. The narrative...
Page 3 - ... having Calendars prepared and printed, and empowered the Master of the Rolls to take such steps as might be necessary for this purpose. The following Works have been already published under the direction of the Master of the Rolls :— CALENDARIUM GENEALOGICUM ; for the Reigns of Henry III.
Page 21 - Museum, 1866-1869. The exact date at which this work was written is, according to the chronicler, 1250. The history is of considerable value as an illustration of the period during which the author lived, and contains a good summary of the events which followed the Conquest. This minor chronicle is, however, based on another work (also written by Matthew Paris) giving fuller details, which has been called the "Historia Major.
Page 14 - Pecock took up a position midway between that of the Roman Church and that of the modern Anglican Church ; but his work is interesting chiefly because it gives a full account of the views of the Lollards and of the arguments by which they were supported, and because it assists us to ascertain the state of feeling which ultimately led to the Reformation. Apart from religious matters, the light thrown upon contemporaneous history is very small, but the