A History of the Medieval Church: 590-1500 by Margaret Deanesly

By Margaret Deanesly

A vintage background of the church from the accession of Gregory the nice to the Reformation.

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As regards the church of Constantinople,” he wrote, “who can doubt that it is subject to the apostolic see? ” Constantinople, the seat of the emperor, was in fact the only patriarchate likely to prove a dangerous rival to Rome in Gregory’s day. Gregory was willing to allow a share in the apostolic primacy to the older patriarchates of Antioch and Alexandria, which neither historical fact nor political expediency could concede to Constantinople. Over three matters Gregory had difficulties with the patriarchs of Constantinople.

He heard with joy of the conversion of king Reccared of Spain from Arianism in 589, and sent a pallium to Leander of Seville; in Africa he wrote urging the bishops to suppress the Donatist heresy; he prevented the election of a Lombard, and probably Arian, bishop to the great metropolitan see of Milan, and to his joy, the child of Theudelinda and Agilulf received orthodox baptism in 602. With the bishops of Ravenna he had a protracted dispute over the wearing of the pallium. This vestment of white wool, draped over the shoulders, was originally that of an imperial official, and it was worn in the east in the sixth century by all bishops indiscriminately.

Augustine’s, and Theodore travelled round England, to visit the petty kings, and obtain from each bishop an acknowledgement of his authority. Wilfrid he established at York, and Chad as bishop of Lichfield, for the kingdom of Mercia. ” Theodore’s great work was the increase of episcopal “parochiae”: he began with six bishops under him, and ended with fourteen. He divided the see of east Anglia, cut off three new bishoprics from Wilfrid’s see at York at the cost of a protracted struggle, and three from Chad’s see of Lichfield.

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