A Little Book of English Saints

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A Little Book of English Saints

A Little Book of English Saints

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Richard Gwyn (alias Richard White) (c. 1537–1584), married layman of the Diocese of Wrexham (Powys – Clwyd, Wales) a b c Foxe's Book of Martyrs: 197. The history of Robert Barnes, Thomas Garret, and William Jerome, divines. Exclassics.com. Retrieved 1 September 2013. a b c d e f g h Foxe's Book of Martyrs – 311. GEORGE CATMER, ROBERT STREATER, .ANTHONY BURWARD, GEORGE BRODBRIDGE, AND JAMES TUTTY; THOMAS HAYWARD AND JOHN GOREWAY. Exclassics.com. Retrieved 16 August 2012. Richings, R (1860) The Mancetter martyrs: the suffering and martyrdom of Mr Robert Glover and Mrs Joice [sic] Lewis (London: pp xiii/xiv) a b c d e f g h i "[T]here was little hope of establishing sufficient evidence of martyrdom for ten Venerable martyrs who had suffered during the reign of Henry VIII" (the figure of ten includes John Travers, who was executed in Dublin) – see James Walsh, The Catholic Martyrs of England and wales, PP 7–8

Foxe's Book of Martyrs: 293. John Leaf, burnt with Bradford. Exclassics.com. Retrieved 17 May 2013. Foxe's Book of Martyrs: 175. John Randall and Edward Freese. Exclassics.com. Retrieved 8 September 2013. In 1585, a new decree made it a crime punishable by death to go overseas to receive the sacrament of Ordination to the Roman Catholic priesthood. Nicholas Devereux (who went by the alias of Nicholas Woodfen) and Edward Barber (see below Edward Stransham) were both put to death in 1586 under this law. William Thomson and Richard Lea (see below Richard Sergeant) were hanged, disembowelled and quartered under the same law. In 1588, eight priests and six laymen at Newgate were condemned and executed under this law. [53] 1570–1603 [ edit ] The Observant Friar Martyrs of Greenwich". Seattle Catholic. 27 July 2005 . Retrieved 5 November 2016.John Wall (Joachim of Saint Anne) (c. 1620–1679), priest of the Franciscan Friars Minor (Recollects) (Lancashire – Worcestershire, England) [6] Thus it became a matter of establishing the guilt or innocence of an accused heretic in open court – a process which the lay authorities employed to reclaim "straying sheep" and to set a precedent for authentic Catholic teaching. [5] :p.102 If found guilty, the accused were first excommunicated, then handed over to the secular authorities for execution. [5] :p.102 The official records of the trials are limited to formal accusations, sentences, and so forth; the documents to which historians look for context and detail are those written by the accused or their supporters. [5] :p.102 John Rogers' execution [ edit ] John [William] Plessington (c. 1637–1679), priest of the Diocese of Lancaster (Lancashire – Cheshire, England) Despite a brief period at Durham, Oswine rested at Tynemouth Priory; Durham possessed the head [33] Since the split with Rome, the Church of England sometimes uses the word hero or heroine to recognise those holy people whom the church synod or an individual church praises as having had special benevolence. It considers such muted terms a reversion to a more simple and cautious doctrine which emphasises empowerment ( subsidiarity) to all members and components of the church.

Although the so-called "Marian Persecutions" began with four clergymen, relics of Edwardian England's Protestantism, [2] :p.196 Foxe's Book of Martyrs offers an account of the executions, which extended well beyond the anticipated targets – high-level clergy. Tradesmen were also burned, as well as married men and women, sometimes in unison, "youths" and at least one couple was burned alive with their daughter. [2] :p.196 The figure of 300 victims of the Marian Persecutions was given by Foxe [6] and later by Thomas Brice in his poem, "The Regester". [7] English Inquisition and the judicial process [ edit ] The Acts and Monuments: A story of 5 other Godly Martyrs Burned at one fire in Smithfield. Johnfoxe.org. Retrieved 16 August 2012. Following beatifications between 1886 and 1929, there were already numerous martyrs from England and Wales recognised with the rank of Blessed. The bishops of the province identified a list of 40 further names; reasons given for the choice of those particular names include a spread of social status, religious rank, geographical spread and the pre-existence of popular devotion. The list of names was submitted to Rome in December 1960. In the case of a martyr, a miracle is not required. For a martyr, the Pope has only to make a declaration of martyrdom, which is a certification that the Venerable died voluntarily as a witness of the Catholic faith or in an act of heroic charity for others.Gaelic scribe-priest known only from the 9th-century work of a monk named Æthelwulf, De Abbatibus [37] Roger Ashton, soldier, 23 June 1592 – assisted Sir William Stanley in the surrender of Deventer to Spain Anne Line née Higham (c. 1565–1601), married laywoman of the Diocese of Brentwood (Essex – London, England) Richard Smith is said to have died in prison (day unknown) September, Lowlar's Tower/Lollard's Tower, Lambeth Palace, London in 'the Regester', but is described as 'non-existent' in South Saxon, ethnically English and either from or strongly associated with the South Saxon region of early medieval England

clergyman (former) – 'a ... Priest ... who leaving his papistry, had married a wife, and became a player in interludes' a b c Foxe's Book of Martyrs: 333. John Maundrel, William Coberley, and John Spicer. Exclassics.com. Retrieved 22 May 2013. Margaret Clitherow née Middleton (1556–1586), married laywoman of the Diocese of Middlesbrough (North Yorkshire, England) [5] Gairdner, James Lollardy and the Reformation in England: An Historical Survey London, Macmillan and Co, 1908, Vol 1, P 392, Note 1a b "A complete history of the British martyrs: from the Roman occupation to Elizabeth's reign". Archive.org . Retrieved 5 November 2016. Robert Bartlett's book on the cult of saints in the Middle Ages clearly constitutes a major achievement. Its scope is vast; its approach ranges from the chronological to the thematic; it embraces many cultural, as well as theological and religious, aspects of the subject. Finally, it is informed by a rich comparative vision that includes wide-ranging discussion of other religions. Many moving stories were handed down about the martyrs’ final days. Blessed John Sandys (1586) was allowed to celebrate Mass the morning of his execution and delivered a moving exhortation to the congregation (though his execution was bungled by the inexperienced executioner); Blessed Alexander Crowe (1586) freshlyshaved a tonsure on his head to show his pride in the priesthood on the day of his death; Blessed Richard Simpson (1588) embraced theladder and kissed its steps as he was led to the gallows; Blessed Joseph Lambton (1592) encouraged his fellow victims with the words, ‘Let us be merry, for tomorrow I hope we shall have a heavenly breakfast.’

The 1563 edition of Foxe's Book of Martyrs records that William Dighel was burned at about the same time as Nicholas Sheterden. However, this information is not repeated in subsequent editions of Foxe's work. "Was his omission in subsequent editions due to an accident in the print shop or did Foxe come to doubt his information on Dighel?" a b Foxe's Book of Martyrs: 274. Thomas Causton and Thomas Higbed. Exclassics.com. Retrieved 16 August 2012. Bones originally at Lindisfarne, at various places including Carlisle, Norham, Crayke and Chester-le-Street, before settling at Durham in the late 10th century for the remainder of the Middle Ages [22] Bloomfield's History of Norfolk, Vol 3 'The history of the city of Norwich', Chapter 26 'Of the City in Queen Mary's Time'a b c d e f Foxe's Book of Martyrs: 345. Trouble and business in the diocese of Lichfield and elsewhere, June–July 1556. Exclassics.com. Retrieved 26 May 2013. a b c Foxe's Book of Martyrs: 388. Richard Sharp, Thomas Benion, and Thomas Hale. Exclassics.com. Retrieved 31 May 2013 a b c "Catholic Encyclopedia: Ven. John Adams". Newadvent.org. 1 March 1907 . Retrieved 5 November 2016. a b The British magazine and monthly register of religious and ecclesiastical ... – Hugh James Rose, Samuel Roffey Maitland – Google Books. 1839 . Retrieved 1 September 2012.



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