By Joelle Rollo-Koster; Thomas M. Izbicki (editors)
Read or Download A Companion to the Great Western Schism (1378-1417) (Brill's Companions to the Christian Tradition) PDF
Similar kindle ebooks books
Thirty-four animal fables ably retold from the Panchatantra of India. initially written in Sanskrit, culture attributes the fables to Bidpai, an Indian sage, who, as legend has it, wrote them to teach the king in ethical knowledge. The king was once overjoyed with the mild knowledge and humor of the fables, which remain loved by way of little ones to today.
Most sensible recognized for his influential heritage of Greece, the historian and flesh presser George Grote (1794-1871) wrote this account of Plato's dialogues as a philosophical complement to the background. First released in 1865 and written in dialogic shape, Grote's account of Plato's works contains big footnotes and marginalia.
Additional resources for A Companion to the Great Western Schism (1378-1417) (Brill's Companions to the Christian Tradition)
25. Smith, The Great Schism, pp. 4, and 6. Smith, The Great Schism, p. 5. Smith, The Great Schism, p. 136. 129 Hélène Millet, in her recent overview of the Schism in the Dictionnaire historique de la papauté (The Papacy: An Enclyclopedia), concludes that “all or almost all, feared the crowd. ”130 These few examples serve to depict the ambiguous historiography of the onset of the Schism. Regardless of their ambivalence, the majority of historians have traditionally exonerated the cardinals from provoking the Schism by accusing the seditious mobile vulgus, the Roman mob.
68 Ullman, The Origins of the Great Schism, p. 12. The Factum Urbani states, “Cum praedicti tunc cardinales verisimiliter suspicantes de dicta morte Gregorii, deliberaverunt invicem aliqua pro cautela, custodia et tuitione rerum ac bonorum suorum, et inter caetera major pars ipsorum, maxime Gallici seu Ultramontani, deliberaverunt mittere, et miserunt pecunias, vasa argentea, libros, jocalia, ornamenta, et alia eorum bono mobilia, ipsaque portari et recondi fecerunt in castro S. Angel fortissimo et tutissimo, quod castrum situm erat, et est juxta Urbem, prope dictum burgum S.
128 Olderico Prerovsky’s monograph is above all a biography of Urban VI, and he largely follows Noël Valois’s analysis of 164 witnesses to the events of April 1378. He does consider the action of the crowd as a menace to the conclave and envisions it as an electoral breach of form. Still, he pauses in his decision to render judgement and questions the cardinals’ silence in the few days that followed the election and coronation of Urban VI. He hesitates between what he considers the obvious misdeeds of the mob and the ambiguous silence of the cardinals who had no reason (fear aside) to keep silent their doubts on the legitimacy and validity of the election.