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the said monastery, after which, abandoning his order and habit, he left the monastery and went back to the world, living there for two months and more in a secular habit. Afterwards he returned, was absolved by the abbot, and

said diocese, that the said John Bared, after obtaining the said administration, had abandoned his said monastery and the regular habit, lived amongst seculars, alienated the possessions of the said administration and committed fornication more than once, the said pope

CPL I 105). Occ. as can. 9 Sept. 1228 ( RSO II 108). Res. preb. in Salisbury to take religious habit before 10 Dec. 1228 ( Pat. R . 1225-32 p. 231, also RSO II 96; cf. Ann. Dunstable p.

2 (144). Fratres de Paenitentia Jesu Christi ; also known as Fratres de Sacca from the sackcloth which formed their habit. An order of begging Friars, who, according to Stow, had their house near Aldersgate, but who afterwards removed to

The Residentiries. 7. The Dean's Vir ger. 8. The Dean. 9. The Bishop's Apparitor. 10. The BISHOP in his Episcopal Habit. 11. The Chancellor of London. 12. The Registrar of the Diocese. 13. The Bishop's Chaplains, and others in attendance,

of certain of his father ' s friends, he entered in his tenth or eleventh year, and assumed the regular habit, but which before completing a year ' s probation, and before making any profession, he quitted in order to

a secular benefice, nevertheless, inasmuch as the said collation was made to him as a secular priest, and wearing the habit of a secular priest, he is under sentences of apostasy, etc. by the said Order [of St. Lazarus ]

as a canon of the priory of St. John Baptist by Lenaenach, O.S.A., in the said diocese, cause the regular habit to be given him, and receive his profession, and thereupon to collate and assign to him the said priory,

as these presents come to his knowledge he shall wear the same habit as is worn in the said monastery, and the pope hereby giving him the said habit, so that he may of himself assume and wear it, without

ordered provision to be made of the priory de Rosano, O.S.A., in the diocese of St. Andrews) has assumed the habit of the canons of the said order, and made his profession. The pope therefore grants to Thomas that the

Benedict XII. touching apostates, on behalf of Thomas de Goffard, subdeacon, monk of Furness, who has quitted his monastery and habit, and desires to be reconciled to his order. 1354. 2 Id. March. Avignon. (f. 171 d .) To the

and remain therein, whilst publicly wearing the habit of the canons regular), so that, as long as he holds the said vicarage and serves the said church, whilst wearing over the said habit an honest robe or other black priestly

covers, twelve 'chaufours' of brass, six platters of latten, two caldrons, fourteen 'bayles,' two spoons for Candlemas, one bed of blue and green with eight tapets and curtains thereto pertaining, and an alabaster image of St. Michael, any former command

dead, his property and debts whatsoever; and he has put them in possession thereof by delivery of one piece of blue 'worstede.' Dated 1 February 17 Henry VI. Memorandum of acknowledgment, 22 February. Thomas Cheseman, son and heir of John

for spectacles, four candlesticks, 300 hats of Parys, one whole butt of pins, one whole barrel of pins and one blue cover of 'tapicerye.' Dated 11 March 1449, 28 Henry VI. Memorandum of acknowledgment, 16 March. Memorandum that on 25

'palede worstede,' one whole furring of 'byce,' one 'lynynge' of 'worstede,' three dossers with bankers of 'palede worstede' green and blue, three curtains of red 'worstede,' 21/2 yards of green 'kersay,' two gowns with three hoods, one linen cloth, one

the morning of which day he died, from the blows before-mentioned. And the body was viewed, which was black and blue all over, and quite crushed by excessive and most grievous blows, from the neck down to the soles of

same house a cloth coat and waistcoat, a shirt and cravat, a book, a joiner's plane, a black decanter, a blue and white mug with some sugar in it, a jar containing about three gallons of rum, a box of

Robert Chamber.' Many fragments in the parish show his initials or rebus. In 1702 Bishop Nicolson saw his tombstone (the 'blue stone' or 'lang stane' of later notices) with 'Orate pro anima Roberti Chamber abbatis'; part of this tomb still

of the proceeds to be devoted to the maintenance of chantries for the good of his soul, the purchase of blue medle cloth for making cloaks and hoods for the poor of the parish of S. Christopher and neighbouring parishes,

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