The Fourth Crusade

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Dana Carleton Munro
Department of history of the University of Pennsylvania, 1907 - 20 pages

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Page 4 - ... in the name of the Holy Trinity, Father, Son, and Holy Ghost...
Page 23 - Whatsoever thou shalt bind," etc. Whoever therefore resists this power thus ordained of God, resists the ordinance of God. . . . Furthermore we declare, state, define and pronounce that it is altogether necessary to salvation for every human creature to be subject to the Roman pontiff.
Page 1 - To all the faithful of Christ to whom the present writing shall come, Richard by the divine permission abbot of Peterborough and the convent of the same place, eternal greeting in the Lord.
Page 21 - My dove, my undefiled is but one ; she is the only one of her mother ; she is the •choice one of her that bare her.
Page 32 - ... did abide so many blowes in them, that his legges were crusht and beaten together as small as might bee, and the bones and flesh so bruised, that the blood and marrow spouted forth in great abundance, whereby they were made unserviceable for ever...
Page 32 - Then was hee, with all convenient speede, by commandement, couvaied againe to the torment of the bootes, wherein hee continued a long time, and did abide so many blowes in them, that his legges were...
Page 8 - III. We ordain that the Catholic Apostolic and Roman religion shall be restored and reestablished in all places and localities of this our kingdom and countries subject to our sway, where the exercise of the same has been interrupted, in order that it may be peaceably and freely exercised, without any trouble or hindrance.
Page 21 - Deliver my soul from the sword, my darling from the power of the dog.
Page 19 - God has determined speedily to remove me out of this world, have ordered to be made and written, my testament, and declaration of my last will, in form...
Page 31 - Secondly, he was persuaded by faire means to confesse his follies, but that would prevaile as little. Lastly, he was put to the most severe and cruell paine in the world, called the Bootes, who, after he had received three strokes, being inquired if he would confesse his damnable actes and wicked life, his toong would not serve him to speake.

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