reform of England by the decrees of Cardinal Pole, legate of the Holy See

promulgated in the year of grace 1556
  • 62 Pages
  • 3.93 MB
  • 1409 Downloads
  • English
by
R.H. Spence , Chester
Catholic Church -- England., Great Britain -- Church history., Great Britain -- Politics and government -- 1485-
Statementtranslated from the original Aldine edition as published at Rome in 1562, by Henry Raikes ; with introductory essay on the character and times of the author.
The Physical Object
Paginationx, 62 p. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18094399M

The death of Edward VI on 6 July and the accession of Mary I to the throne of England hastened Pole's return from exile, as papal legate to England (which he served as until ).

InCardinal Pole came to England to receive the kingdom back into the Catholic fold. However, Queen Mary I and Emperor Charles V delayed him until 20 Novemberdue to apprehension that Pole might Church: Catholic Church.

Genre/Form: Church history: Additional Physical Format: Print version: Pole, Reform of England by the decrees of Cardinal Pole, Reform of England by the decrees of Cardinal Pole.

The reform of England by the decrees of Cardinal Pole, legate of the Holy See by Reginald Pole. Not in Library. The reform of England by Reginald Pole. First published in 1 edition. Not in Library.

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Reformatio Angliae ex decretis Reginaldi Poli Cardinalis, Sedis Apostolicae legati, annoPrimacy, Religion, Accessible book. On the votes given for Pole, see “The Tablet”, Augpp. The death of Edward VI, July 6,once more restored Pole to a very active life.

Though the cardinal was absent from Rome, Julius III at once appointed him legate in England, and Pole wrote to. REGINALD POLE (), cardinal and archbishop of Canterbury, was son — probably the third — of Sir Richard Pole (d.

), by his legate of the Holy See book Margaret, who was of the blood royal [see Pole, Margaret].Born in March at Stourton Castle in Staffordshire, he was carefully brought up by his mother, and then spent five years at the school of the Charterhouse at Sheen.

On J he proposed in consistory a new cardinal, Friar Peto, Queen Mary's confessor, a Minorite observant of Greenwich. He was a gentle and holy old man, of humble origin, now eighty years old, and totally unfitted for the position of Legate de latere in England, in which Paul IV.

most illogically proposed to substitute him for Cardinal Pole. See what's new with book lending at the Internet Archive Edit. Last edited by Clean Up Bot.

Ma The reform of England by the decrees of Cardinal Pole, legate of the Holy See by The reform of England by Reginald Pole.

First published in 1 edition. Not in Library. Reformatio Angliae ex decretis Reginaldi Poli Cardinalis by. Legate, also called Papal Legate, in the Roman Catholic Church, a cleric sent on a mission, ecclesiastical or diplomatic, by the pope as his personal representative.

Three types of legates are recognized by canon law.A legatus a latere (a legate sent from the pope’s side, as it were) is a cardinal who represents the pope on some special assignment with such powers as are delegated to him. When did Cardinal Pole reunite the English and Roman Catholic churches.

Details reform of England by the decrees of Cardinal Pole, legate of the Holy See PDF

When did Cardinal Pole return to England. 16 October When were Ridley and Latimer burned for heresy in Oxford. When did Pole's position as papal legate get deprived. InPope Julius appointed Cardinal Pole his Papal Legate to England because Mary Tudor had thwarted the attempted coup to place the Lady Jane Grey Dudley on the throne led by John Dudley the.

On the votes given for Pole, see "The Tablet", 28 Aug.,pp. The death of Edward VI, 6 July,once more restored Pole to a very active life. Though the cardinal was absent from Rome, Julius III at once appointed him legate in England, and Pole wrote to the queen.

Book Description. Reginald Pole (), cardinal and archbishop of Canterbury, was at the centre of reform controversies in the mid 16th century - antagonist of Henry VIII, a leader of the reform group in the Roman Church, and nearly elected pope (Julius III was elected in his stead).

The Pole who emerges from this book is a genuinely holy (or at least spiritual) man, the greatest pope there never was, a towering figure of Reformation history in England and Europe, and a victim of Carafa’s narrowing of the Catholic mind.

Notes. Thomas F. Mayer, Reginald Pole: Prince and Prophet (Cambridge, ).Back to (1). chapters deal with Pole’s return to England, beginning with his appointment as legate a latere with the power to reconcile England to the Holy See, and moving to his role as Archbishop of Canterbury and the heresy proceedings started against him in Rome by his one-time friend Gianpietro Carafa (Pope Paul IV).

Julius sent Cardinal Reginald Pole as legate with powers that he could use at his discretion to help the restoration succeed.

In Februaryan envoy was dispatched from the English Parliament to Julius to inform him of the country's formal submission, but the pope died before the envoy reached Rome. On the votes given for Pole, see "The Tablet", 28 Aug.,pp. The death of Edward VI, 6 July,once more restored Pole to a very active life.

Though the cardinal was absent from Rome, Julius III at once appointed him legate in England, and Pole wrote to the queen to ask her advice as to his future procedure. In Pole was one of the three legates appointed to preside over the opening of the Council of Trent.

Owing to unforeseen delays the Fathers did not actually assemble until Decand the English Cardinal spent the interval in writing the treatise "De Concilio".

At the second session of the Council, 7 Janthe impressive "Admonitio Legatorum ad Patres Concilii" (see Ehses, "Conc. He was made a cardinal on 22 Dec. deriving his title from the church of St. Mary in Cosmedin.

In the following February he was nominated papal legate to England. The news of Pole's cardinalate enraged Henry VIII, but he forbore to show any open sign of.

On the votes given for Pole, see "The Tablet", 28 Aug.,pp. The death of Edward VI, 6 July,once more restored Pole to a very active life. Though the cardinal was absent from Rome, Julius III at once appointed him legate in England, and Pole wrote to the queen to ask her advice as to his future procedure.

Both Mary's. Project Canterbury. Anglican Orders and the Papal Decree of On the Matter and Form of Holy Orders. by John Lovering Campbell Dart. London: Church Literature Association, no date.

EVER since the reformation it has been the constant object of Roman controversialists to prove that the Church of England is a protestant sect, the creation of either Henry VIII, or Elizabeth, with the assistance. Holy See; little did he know his man. With the death of Paul III in Pole came within one vote of being his successor.

Instead Cardinal del Monte was chosen, taking the name of Julius III. Mayer thinks that had Pole been prepared to canvass a little he would have been the pope instead.

Pope Paul recalled the papal legates from the Spanish dominions and specifically relieved Cardinal Pole of his legation in England on April 9, ; Queen Mary ordered the papal brief revoking the legation to be intercepted and kept back until she had made her remonstrances to Rome; the cardinal wrote the pope indicating how important it was to.

ANGLICAN ORDERS. The problem of the validity of Anglican orders arose in the Catholic Church during the reign of the Catholic Queen mary ( – ), when Cardinal Reginald pole as papal legate governed the reconciliation of the Church in England with the Holy English Church had been schismatic under henry viii ( – ) since the Act of Supremacy adopted in   Eamon Duffy, who included a chapter on Reginald Cardinal Pole, the last Catholic Archbishop of Canterbury in his Reformation Divided:Catholics, Protestants and the Conversion of England, presented a lecture for the Ordinariate's pilgrimage to Canterbury last Saturday, July There's a video/audio recording of his talk uploaded here.

One of the interesting aspects of his talk is that he. Cardinal Pole was appointed legate with full powers, and was entrusted also with the work of effecting a reconciliation between the Emperor and Henry II.

of France. Charles V. had no desire to see Pole in England installed as Queen Mary’s chief adviser. Cardinal Frederick was a remarkable man in his own right, and, as second in succession to St. Charles in the See of Milan, he carried on the Saint's work diligently.

There is a book available from Amazon called "Heresy and Obedience in Tridentine Italy. Cardinal Pole and the Counter-Reformation". I think we must count Reginald Cardinal Pole (the genuine) among the Spirituali, and wanna-be Cardinal Pole, among the Intransigenti.

[gemstones, Wednesday, Novem]. When Pope Julius III attempted to reconcile the Anglican Church to the Holy See during the reign of Queen Mary, the Pope sent Cardinal Pole as his legate to England, with the specific instruction. Julius III and Paul IV. IN the spring of the yearDom Gasquet discovered in the Register of Paul IV a Bull, unknown to all previous writers on our subject, dealing with the powers delegated to Cardinal Pole for the reconciliation of the English Church to the Holy See.

Every decree on dogma would be accompanied by a decree on reform.” The council delegates were pleased, the papal legates were pleased, but Pope Paul III was not. It took a month for the papal legates to convince the Pope in Rome to accept the principal of parallel decrees.

Cardinal Reginald Pole was appointed Papal Legate to England and entrusted with the task of reconciling the English people to the Holy See.

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All bishops consecrated with the Edwardine Ordinal were declared to be deposed.The British Isles contributed their quota to the religious disturbances which swept over Europe in the sixteenth century. But the predisposing causes and the course of events vary considerably from the corresponding phases on the Continent, and, moreover, the development is so different in each of the three constituent nations that the story of each must be dealt with separately.Reform movement prompted many of the northern states of the Holy Roman Empire to break from the Holy See.

These departures were followed by Calvinist rebellions in (and popular) preacher in Italy. And there was Cardinal Reginald Pole, leadership of the Church in England, and who became a papal legate at Viterbo and a.