4 edition of Local saints and local churches in the early Medieval West found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Alan Thacker and Richard Sharpe.|
|Contributions||Thacker, Alan., Sharpe, Richard, 1954-|
|LC Classifications||BR251 .L63 2002|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 581 p. :|
|Number of Pages||581|
|LC Control Number||2003268455|
Cubitt, Catherine () Universal and local saints in Anglo-Saxon England. In: Local Saints and Local Churches in the Early Medieval West. Oxford University Press, pp. ISBN Cited by: 6. "Leavings or Legacies? The Role of Early Medieval Saints in English Church Dedications beyond the Conquest and the Reformation" published on 16 Mar by Brill.
Blair, John, “A handlist of Anglo-Saxon saints”, in: Thacker, Alan, and Richard Sharpe (eds.), Local saints and local churches in the early medieval West, Oxford: . The early medieval church in the West. B. developed a more organized monastic structure under Saint Benedict. The organization of the Roman Catholic church. A. was fundamentally strengthened as the pope became the recognized head of church in the west.
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Veneration of innumerable local saints and martyrs is one of the defining characteristics of early medieval society. This book looks at how such saints came to be recognized and how they were enshrined, the circumstances in which they proliferated, and the factors leading to the development of their often extremely localized cults.2/5(1).
This book explores the development of the cult of the saints in western Europe between c and AD. The main emphasis is upon Anglo-Saxon England, post-Roman Britain, Wales, Scotland and Ireland, but there are important contributions on Francia and on western Europe as a whole.
No other volume combines such a broad geographical spread with such a wide range of disciplines and approaches. Buy Local Saints and Local Churches in the Early Medieval West 1st Edition by Thacker, Alan, Sharpe, Richard (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Hardcover.
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Constructing cults in early medieval France: local saints and churches in Burgundy and the Auvergne \/ Ian Wood -- 5. The enshrinement of local saints in Francia and England \/ John Crook -- 6. Wynthryth of March was an early medieval saint of Anglo Saxon England.
He is known to history from the Secgan Hagiography and The Confraternity Book of St Gallen. However, very little is known of his life or career but he was associated with the town of March, Cambridgeshire, and he may have been a relative of King Ethelstan.
References. Ælfheah (c. – 19 April ), more commonly known today as Alphege, was an Anglo-Saxon Bishop of Winchester, later Archbishop of became an anchorite before being elected abbot of Bath reputation for piety and sanctity led to his promotion to the episcopate and, eventually, to his becoming archbishop.
Ælfheah furthered the cult of Dunstan and also encouraged Predecessor: Ælfric of Abingdon. The Cult of Saints in Late Antiquity and the Middle Ages: Essays on the Contributions of Peter Brown. Oxford and New York, Rollason, David W. Saints and Relics in Anglo-Saxon England. Oxford and Cambridge, Mass., Thacker, Alan, and Richard Sharpe, eds.
Local Saints and Local Churches in the Early Medieval West. Oxford and New York Written: Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this book to your organisation's collection.
The New Cambridge Medieval History (), ‘ Burial, community and belief in the early medieval West ’, in Wormald, Bullough and Collins Thacker, A. and Sharpe, R. (eds.) (), Local Saints and Local Churches in the Early Cited by: 3.
Book reviews Book reviews Books reviewed: Robert Godding, Prêtres en Gaule Mérovingienne Peter Godman, Jörg Jarnut and Peter Johanek (eds), Am Vorabend der Kaiserkrönung. Das Epos ‘Karolus Magnus et Leo Papa’ und der Papstbesuch in Paderborn, Liz James, Empresses and Power in Early Byzantium Susan M.
Johns, Noblewomen, Aristocracy and. 4 See Thacker, A. and R. Sharpe, eds., Local Saints and Local Churches in the early Medieval West (Oxford, ) for frequent use of these terms. 5 Cubitt, C., ‘Universal and Local Saints in Anglo-Saxon England’, in Local Saints and Local Churches, 6 Abou-El.
The Medieval Church: A Brief History argues for the pervasiveness of the Church in every aspect of life in medieval Europe. It shows how the institution of the Church attempted to control the lives and behaviour of medieval people, for example, through canon law, while at the same time being influenced by popular movements like the friars and by: Osgyth, from her monastery at Polesworth to take a book to St Modwynn, who was then living in a nearby hermitage.
However, on the way the nun fell into a 1 See for example A. Thacker and R. Sharpe (eds.), Local Saints and Local Churches in the Early Medieval West (Oxford, ), and in particular the articles by John Blair (µA Saint for. Local Saints and Local Churches in the Early Medieval West This book explores the development of the cult of the saints in western Europe between c and AD.
The main emphasis is upon Anglo-Saxon England, post-Roman Britain, Wales, Scotland and Ireland, but there are important contributions. Clancy, T.O. () Scottish saints and national identities in the early middle ages. In: Thacker, A. and Sharpe, R.
(eds.) Local Saints and Local Churches in the Early Medieval West. Oxford University Press: Oxford. ISBN Full text not currently available from Enlighten. The office for St. Sunniva and the Selja saints is a so-called rhymed office only transmitted as text, without music, in Breviarium Nidrosiense.
The contents correspond roughly with the legend, but in addition six antiphons at lauds contain descriptions of miracles by the saints at Selja or in other places, after an invocation of Sunniva.
Alan Thacker, Richard Sharpe, "Local saints and local churches in the early medieval West", Oxford University Press,ISBNp. ; David Verey, Gloucestershire: the Vale and the Forest of Dean, The Buildings of England edited by Nikolaus Pevsner, 2nd ed. () ISBN 0 Major shrine: St Peter's Abbey, Gloucester (destroyed).
Thacker, Alan, and Richard Sharpe (eds.), Local saints and local churches in the early medieval West, Oxford: Oxford University Press, edited collection. Sharpe, R. “ Martyrs and Local Saints in Late Antique Britain.” In Local Saints and Local Churches in the Early Medieval West.
Thacker, A. and Sharpe, R. Oxford: Oxford University Press, During a trip to Cagliari, Sardinia, in early May this year, my husband and I witnessed the immense pride the people of Sardinia took in the festival of their local saint, Efisio, an early fourth century Roman soldier martyred there, whose intercession was believed to have averted the plague in the s.
The statue of Efisio was borne in a. Architecture, Ritual and Memory. Author: Tomás Ó'Carragáin; Publisher: Paul Mellon Ctr for Studies ISBN: N.A Category: Architecture Page: View: DOWNLOAD NOW» This is the first book devoted to churches in Ireland dating from the arrival of Christianity in the fifth century to the early stages of the Romanesque aroundincluding those built to house treasures of the golden age.Elfin of Warrington is a little-known saint venerated in medieval Warrington, near the modern city of Liverpool.
He is known only from one entry in the Domesday Book, his cult or church holding one carucate of land. The name is Brittonic, derived from Latin Alpinus.Local Saints and Local Churches in the Early Medieval West: Editors: Alan Thacker, Richard Sharpe: Publisher: Oxford University Press: Pages: ISBN .