Religion Miscellany 1311-1320

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H1313 A: Use of ecclesiastical court excommunication to undermine common law litigation. Matilda de London v. Master Richard de Hamenasch & John de Gorweye. [1]

T1313 A: Imprisonment of John de Walton de Ulghton in prison at Warwick for debt as if he were a layman, whereas he was and was known as a cleric. [2]

M1313 A: Procedure for releasing those who had been committed to prison after excommunication. [3]

T1314 A: Resolution of controversy between the Prior of Tickford and Peter Arthur the rector of two-thirds of Botingdon. [4]

H1315 A: Delivery over to the ordinary of Roger vicar of Camberwell, who was found guilty of theft at night from the Carmelite house on Fleetstreet and of the death of Brother Geoffrey de Stratton. [5]

H1315 A: The bailiffs of Stamford distrained a rector for toll and murrage for his ecclesiastical goods sold contrary to the custom of the realm and repeated royal writs. John de Ryseberghe parson of Tinwell v. Eustace Malberbe, John de Tokeby, and Richard de Gunneby bailiffs of Stanford. [6]

T1315 A: Dilapidation of Bardney Abbey, in part before king's council. [7]

T1315 B: Certiorari. The arrest of Master Robert Shotteswelle official of the archdeacon of Leicester on the matter of the collation to the prebend of Ketene in the church of Blessed Mary, Lincoln. [8] See also Quare non admisit. Rex v. John, bishop of Lincoln in the matter of the presentment to the prebend of Nassington in the church of Blessed Mary, Lincoln. [9]

T1315 C: Abbot of St. Osyth v. Henry le Parker. The abbot had committed Brother Nicholas le Parker his co-canon to be guarded for punishment for a delict according to the requirements of the order at St. Osyth, and Henry broke in and abducted him. [10]

H1316 A: Richard Lovel v. Walter, bishop of Exeter together with Master John Wele, Master Robert Bythewalle, Master Walter de St Leonard, and Master Thomas Snou. The king had taken Lovel into his protection. They took his goods worth 100s. Moreover, the bishop excommunicated Lovel's bailiffs for the fair of Bradninch (Master Roger de Blokesworth, William Loggebaz, William le Despenser, and William Norman) who had attached Hugh parson of Taleton and Hugh de Taleton cleric at the suit of Robert Maisent after hue raised; the bishop maintained that this violated ecclesiastical liberties. The bailiffs were imprisoned at Exeter until they made fine with the bishop. [11]

M1317 A: Taking of a papal bull of plurality. Geoffrey de Clare parson of Kirton in Colneis v. James de Peyton, John Walle, Geoffrey Gauge, & Henry de Beckyngge. [12]