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abbey abbot afterwards aisles altar ancient appears archbishop arches architecture authority beautiful bishop building built called canons Canute cathedral century chapel chapter character Chichester choir Christian church cloister columns completed considerable David's dean death died diocess Durham east edifice Edward entrance episcopal erected establishment Exeter feet finished founded four front Gloucester Henry Hereford honour interest interior John king lady latter learning lord monastery monks monuments nave nearly Norman observes original ornamented palace period person Peter Plate pointed pope possessed prelate present principal probably Published queen received recorded religious remains remarkable removed repaired residence respect Richard Robert Roman roof Saxon says Sherwood side situation stone structure style succeeded successor supported supposed taken Thomas tomb tower transept vacant vault walls western whole window
Seite 62 - Rights and Liberties, but that his Royal will and Command, in imposing Loans, and Taxes, without consent of Parliament, doth oblige the subject's conscience upon pain of eternal damnation.
Seite 54 - They never conversed together by talking but when necessity required, but each one performed the labour enjoined him, joining thereto prayer, or holy meditations on Divine things : and having finished their country work, they returned to their monastery, where they spent the remainder of the day, till the evening, in reading or writing. In the evening, at the sounding of a bell...
Seite 116 - With massive arches broad and round, That rose alternate, row and row, On ponderous columns, short and low, Built ere the art was known, By pointed aisle, and shafted stalk, The arcades of an alley'd walk ; To emulate in stone.
Seite 63 - those who refused to pay the• loan offended against the law of God, and the king's supreme authority, and became guilty of impiety, disloyalty, and rebellion ;" he also affirmed that the authority of parliament was not necessary for the raising of aids and subsidies, and .that the slow proceedings of such assemblies were prejudicial to the just designs of princes.
Seite 62 - That the catholic church, which only hath authority to expound Scriptures, and to define controversies of religion, and to ordain things appertaining to public discipline, is visible, and like unto a city set upon a mountain for all men to understand.
Seite 123 - Norman architects: a long jross, with two turrets at the west end, and between them a large and richly-ornamented arched door of entrance. The eastern end probably terminated in a semicircular form, as the lines of union of the original work with the Chapel of the Nine Altars strongly indicate.
Seite 63 - The hearts of the people, and their bounty in Parliament, is- the only constant treasure and revenue of the crown, which cannot be exhausted, alienated, anticipated or otherwise charged and encumbered.
Seite 125 - Knaresborough to meet him, and, being unacquainted with the custom of this church, went through the abbey gates to the priory, and after supping with the king, retired to rest. This alarmed the monks, one of whom went to the king, and informed him, that St. Cuthbert had a mortal aversion to the presence of a woman. Unwilling to give any offence to the church, Edward immediately ordered the queen to arise, who, in her under garments only, returned by the gate through which she had entered, and went...