By Francesca Tinti
The 10th and 11th centuries observed a couple of very major advancements within the heritage of the English Church, might be crucial being the proliferation of neighborhood church buildings, that have been to be the foundation of the fashionable parochial process. utilizing facts from homilies, canon legislation, saints' lives, and liturgical and penitential assets, the articles amassed during this quantity specialize in the ways that such advancements have been mirrored in pastoral care, contemplating what it consisted of at the present, the way it was once supplied and via whom. beginning with an research of the secular clergy, their recruitment and patronage, the papers movement directly to learn a number of points of past due Anglo-Saxon pastoral care, together with church due funds, preaching, baptism, penance, confession, visitation of the ailing and archaeological facts of burial perform. specific realization is paid to the few surviving manuscripts that are prone to were utilized in the sector and the proof they supply for the context, the activities and the verbal exchanges which characterized pastoral provisions.
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Additional resources for Pastoral Care in Late Anglo-Saxon England (Anglo-Saxon Studies)
221–2. Cf. F. Lemarignier, ‘Encadrement religieux des campagnes et conjoncture politique dans les régions du royaume de France situées au nord de la Loire, de Charles le Chauve aux derniers Carolingiens (840–987)’, in Cristianizzazione, pp. 765–800. L. , The Laws of the Earliest English Kings (Cambridge, 1922), c. 4, p. 36: ‘Ciricsceattas sín agifene be sc«. Martines mæssan’. See P. Wormald, The Making of English Law: King Alfred to the Twelfth Century, i: Legislation and its Limits (Oxford, 1999), pp.
29 It was thus useful to have the protection of some figure in authority. The range of authority figures was very wide: from thegns of quite modest status up to kings. We may begin with the kings and then proceed to the rest. Royal patronage of clerks, which is particularly well evidenced in Domesday Book, appears to have operated at two levels. 31 Probably the other clerics attached to these churches would have carried out the liturgical and pastoral duties on a day-to-day basis, while the curial clerks would have paid only fleeting visits.
Domesday Book, 4, Hampshire (Chichester, 1982), 1, 1; 1, 44; 17, 2–3; 63, 1 [Nigel]; 64, 1–2; 66, 1 [Ranulf Flambard], 69, 8), 68c, 73d, 74a (Domesday Book, 5, Wilts, 18, 1; 18, 2 [Reginbald]; 67, 22; 67, 52), 79a, 84a (C. and F. , Domesday Book, 7, Dorset (Chichester, 1983), 24, 1–5; 56, 7–8), 91bc, 99b (Domesday Book, 8, Somerset, 15, 1 [Bishop Maurice]; 16, 1 [Reginbald]; 16, 2–5; 16, 9–11; 16, 14 [Bishop Peter]; 45, 14 [Reginbald]), 117a, 117d (C. and F. , Domesday Book, 9, Devon, 2 parts (Chichester, 1985), Part 1, 45, 1–3 [Gerald the chaplain]; 51, 6), 142b (Domesday Book, 12, Herts, 42, 9–11), 146a (E.
Pastoral Care in Late Anglo-Saxon England (Anglo-Saxon Studies) by Francesca Tinti