Some disputes between the city and the cathedral authorities of Exeter
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Some disputes between the city and the cathedral authorities of Exeter by Muriel E. Curtis

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Published by Pub. for the University College of the South-west of England by the Manchester University Press in [Manchester] .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Exeter (England)

Subjects:

  • Exeter Cathedral,
  • Exeter (England) -- History

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Muriel E. Curtis, R.A.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsDA690.F9 A4 no. 5
The Physical Object
Pagination98 p., 1 l.
Number of Pages98
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6282100M
LC Control Number32031446
OCLC/WorldCa21889988

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Buy Some Disputes between the City and Cathedral Authorities of Exeter (History of Exeter Research Group. Monograph. no. 5.) by Muriel Edith Amy Curtis (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Muriel Edith Amy Curtis. The Exeter Book, Exeter Cathedral Library MS , also known as the Codex Exoniensis, is a tenth-century book or codex which is an anthology of Anglo-Saxon is one of the four major Anglo-Saxon literature codices, along with the Vercelli Book, Nowell Codex and the Cædmon manuscript or MS Junius The book was donated to the library of Exeter . The Exeter Book is a 10 th-century anthology of poetry in Old English and is of major importance to Exeter Cathedral, the Cathedral Library and English literature itself.. Exeter Dean and Chapter Manuscript , usually known as the Exeter Book, was written down by a single scribe – no doubt a monk – in about Exeter Cathedral, properly known as the Cathedral Church of Saint Peter in Exeter, is an Anglican cathedral, and the seat of the Bishop of Exeter, in the city of Exeter, Devon, in South West present building was complete by about , and has several notable features, including an early set of misericords, an astronomical clock and the longest uninterrupted Denomination: Church of England.

Exeter Book, the largest extant collection of Old English c. , the manuscript was given to Exeter Cathedral by Bishop Leofric (died ). It begins with some long religious poems: the Christ, in three parts; two poems on St. Guthlac; the fragmentary “Azarius”; and the allegorical Phoenix. Following these are a number of shorter religious verses intermingled with .   Here are ten things you should know about the Exeter Book. the pin. 1) The Exeter Book is the largest still-existing collection of Old English poetry and riddles. The Exeter Book has been dated to c. , but several of the poems included in the book are much older. Some of them have been dated as far back as the 7 th : Erika Harlitz-Kern. The Medieval Council of Exeter (Manchester, ) and, more particularly, Muriel E. Curtis, Some Disputes Between the City and Cathedral Authorities of Exeter Jan Bertie WilkinsonAuthor: Alexandra F. Johnston.   The Exeter book: an anthology of Anglo-Saxon poetry presented to Exeter cathedral by Leofric, first bishop of Exeter (), and still in the possession of the dean and chapter by Gollancz, Israel, Sir, Pages:

  Housed in Exeter Cathedral since it was given to the institution by its first bishop, Leofric, in the 11th century, the Exeter Book was written around It contains some 40 poems and 96 riddles. Some Disputes between the City and the Cathedral Authorities of Exeter, Manchester, Manchester University Press () 98 pp. Doughty, Angela. 'Designed and executed by John Kendall AD': Exeter Cathedral's New Reredos. In Devon Documents (ed. T. Gray). Tiverton: Devon & Cornwall Notes & Queries, Special Issue () [ISBN ] pp News signup. Keep up to date with our latest news and offers. Signup now. For background details and primary sources, see also Muriel E. Curtis, Some Disputes between the City and the Cathedral Authorities of Exeter (Manchester, ), ; Stuart A. Moore (ed.), Letters and Papers ofJohn Shillingford, Mayor of Exeter (London, ). Both the.