Henry of Huntingdon: Clerical Celibacy and the Writing of History

@article{Partner1973HenryOH,
  title={Henry of Huntingdon: Clerical Celibacy and the Writing of History},
  author={Nancy F. Partner},
  journal={Church History},
  year={1973},
  volume={42},
  pages={467 - 475}
}
By the time that Henry, archdeacon of Huntingdon, completed the first edition of his Historia Anglorum, about 1129, four reform councils had made it quite clear, even to the stubbornly resistant English clergy, that subdeacons, deacons and priests should not have wives, concubines or sons with clerical ambitions. Henry, who had uncanonically succeeded his father, Nicholas, in his archdeaconry, was by 1129 about forty-five years old and had at least one son, probably in minor orders. His major… 
6 Citations

York Minster's Chapter House and its painted glass narratives

This thesis focuses on the late thirteenth-century narrative glazing scheme of the chapter house in York Minster and the political and religious context of its design. Created as an intrinsic and

The Battle of the Standard (1138): A benchmark of Norman and English assimilation.

ABSTRACT This dissertation will explore the social science construct of assimilation between the Norman English and the English two generations after the conquest of England in 1066. The Normans

Birinci Haçlı Seferi’nin Türk-Haçlı İlişkileriyle İlgili Batılı Kaynakları

Turk Tarihi ile yakindan alakali olan Hacli Seferleri’ni daha iyi anlayabilmek icin konuyla ilgili olan kaynaklara hâkim olmak gerekmektedir. Hacli Seferleri kaynaklari genel olarak Dogulu ve Batili

Clerical Celibacy in the West: c.1100-1700

Contents: Introduction - 'for the sake of the kingdom of heaven'?: shaping the celibacy debate 'If there is one faith there must be one tradition': clerical celibacy and marriage in the early Church

Comparative Bibliography 1976

  • History in Africa
  • 1976

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 24 REFERENCES

I. Gregorian Reform in Action: Clerical Marriage in England, 1050–1200

Few men have ever shown a more sublime faith in the divine origin of their mission than the papal reformers of the eleventh century. They set to work with a ‘modest proposal’ to destroy two of the

Anglo-Norman Canonists of the Twelfth Century: An Introductory Study

Among the various aspects of the operation of canon law in medieval England, the history of the Anglo-Norman school of canonists which flourished in the late twelfth and the early thirteenth

The Argument from Silence

Various reasons may be proposed to support a statement about past events, such as references to common tendencies, empirical laws, statistical generalizations, relevant customs, and the character of