The University of Cambridge: From the earliest times to the royal injunctions of 1535, Volume 1

Front Cover
University Press, 1873
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Contents

THE CIVIL
36
Schools founded by Charlemagne
46
Importance with which he invested the controversy
56
COMMENCEMENT OF THE UNIVERSITY
65
Events of the year 1516 558
71
THE UNIVERSITY OF BOLOGNA
72
Jealousy of Rome
82
Testimony of Grosseteste to the good effects of their activity
85
The Franciscans
90
Causes that favored monastic corruption
91
Renans account of the latter
96
Activity of the Mendicants favorable to the new learning
106
THE COLLEGES OF PARIS
126
RISE OF THE ENGLISH UNIVERSITIES
132
The Dominicans Carmelites and Augustinė Friars
135
Important distinction in the powers possessed by
142
His translation of Aristotles Ethics
154
32
158
Foundation of Merton College A D 1264
160
The account given by Peter of Blois
166
DUNS SCOTUS
169
WILLIAM OF OCCAM
187
The Franciscans at Bury
196
THOMAS BRADWARDINE
198
REGINALD PECOCK
208
CAMBRIDGE PRIOR TO THE CLASSICAL
213
Death of Grosseteste
224
FOUNDATION OF PETERHOUSE A D 1284
229
Testimony of Matthew Paris to his merits
231
FOUNDATION OF PEMBROKE COLLEGE A D 1347
236
FOUNDATION OF TRINITY HALL by bishop Bateman A D 1350
242
The intellectual supremacy of Paris passes over to Oxford
249
FOUNDATION OF KINGS HALL by Edward II A D 1326
253
Influence of the court at Avignon upon the university
255
He aims at the suppression of Lollardism
259
Enactments designed to counteract the proselytising
262
Alcuins view becomes the traditional theory of the Church
265
Connexion between the schools of Charlemagne and the uni
276
JEAN CHARLIER DE GERSON
277
Poggio Bracciolini and the Fratres Observantiĉ
280
France enacts the Pragmatic Sanction
284
Summa Prĉdicantium of John Bromyard
296
Statutes of the foundation
306
Significance of Cardinal Beauforts bequest
310
FOUNDATION OF THE UNIVERSITY LIBRARY
323
Outline of the physical aspects of medieval Cambridge
329
wear
348
The universities progressive the monasteries stationary
352
Concession made in 1431
357
Incepting for others
358
Course of study in the faculty of the civil
364
SPORTS AND PASTIMES
373
CAMBRIDGE AT THE REVIVAL OF CLASSICAL LEARNING
379
Duke Humphreys bequests to Oxford
399
BESSARION
403
Bible Fist stink Luthers aroun
404
LEARNING IN GERMANY
409
1
411
The Humanists and the religious orders
416
Causes of this difference
421
Change in the theological tendencies of the Cambridge
426
Testimony of Erasmus to the merits of his Oxford friends
480
The Greek fathers begin to be better known
483
Testimony of Machiavelli and Savonarola to the depravity
487
Impulsiveness of Erasmuss character
489
No record of any collision on his part with the Cambridge
495
Alarm raised by archbishop Lee on the appearance of Tyndales
496
His estimate of different fathers
502
His own language and that of his biographers implies a sense
508
The Summula of Petrus Hispanus
518
Appearance of Erasmuss Novum Testamentum
524
Father is
536
RICHARD CROKE
538
JOHN SKELTON
540
The Hosiectel i
545
336
551
CAMBRIDGE AT THE REFORMATION
553
A Lydgates verses on the Foundation of the University of PAGE
556
Hopes of the Humanists
559
the nation
565
GEORGE STAFFORD
567
King Henry and Fisher write against Luther
572
His second examination which is similarly interrupted
578
He returns to Cambridge and lectures on Greek to the uni
581
Sir Thomas More elected high steward
585
His temporising policy
592
The volume burnt by Tunstal at Pauls Cross
601
THE ROYAL DIVORCE
612
337
620
Savignys view of the original formation of the older universities
626
B The University of Stamford
637
E Legere ordinarie extraordinarie cursorie
645
270
649
Bishop Lupus of Ferrières
651
The orders of St Dominic and St Francis dAssisi
653
96
654
339
655
35
656
207
657
Is appointed Greek reader in 1519
658
18
659
427
662
98
663
Gerbert
664
84
665
217
667
428
668
312
669
282
670
86
671
106
672
524
673
19
674
314
676
297
677
284
678
226
680
114
682
557
684
306
685
fifteenth century

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Page 589 - That low man seeks a little thing to do, Sees it and does it: This high man, with a great thing to pursue, Dies ere he knows it.
Page 690 - Sayings of the Jewish Fathers, comprising Pirqe Aboth and Pereq R. Meir in Hebrew and English, with Critical and Illustrative Notes ; and specimen pages of the Cambridge University Manuscript of the Mishnah 'Jerushalmith'.
Page 686 - SCRIPTURES, &c. The Cambridge Paragraph Bible of the Authorized English Version, with the Text revised by a Collation of its Early and other Principal Editions...
Page 689 - The Missing Fragment of the Latin Translation of the Fourth Book of Ezra, discovered, and edited with an Introduction and Notes, and a facsimile of the MS., by ROBERT L.
Page li - Seeing then that all these things shall be dissolved, what manner of persons ought ye to be in all holy conversation and godliness, looking for and hasting unto the coming of the day of God, wherein the heavens being on fire shall be dissolved, and the elements shall melt with fervent heat ? Nevertheless we, according to His promise, look for new heavens and a new earth, wherein dwelleth righteousness.
Page 688 - The Pointed Prayer Book, being the Book of Common Prayer with the Psalter or Psalms of David, pointed as they are to be sung or said in Churches.
Page 686 - By FHA SCRIVENER, MA, DCL, LL.D., Prebendary of Exeter and Vicar of Hendon. Crown 8vo.

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