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Encyclopedia > John of Thoresby

John Thoresby (Died: 6th November 1373, Cawood Palace, West Riding of Yorkshire) was (in order), Bishop of St. Davids, Bishop of Worcester and Archbishop of York. He was the son of Hugh of Thoresby, Lord of the Manor of the hamlet of Thoresby, in Wensleydale. November 6 is the 310th day of the year (311th in leap years) in the Gregorian Calendar, with 55 days remaining. ... Events Bristol is made an independent county. ... The West Riding as an administrative county prior to its abolition in 1974. ... The Bishop of Worcester controls the see of Worcester and has his seat in Worcester Cathedral. ... Arms of the Archbishop of York The Archbishop of York, Primate of England, is the metropolitan bishop of the Province of York, and is the junior of the two archbishops of the Church of England, after the Archbishop of Canterbury. ... Wensleydale is a dale, or valley, of the east side of the Pennines in the North Riding of Yorkshire, in England. ...


He was, for a while, the King's proctor in the Court of Rome. In 1341, he became Master of the Rolls, an office he held till 1346. In both 1343 and 1345, he was given temporary charge of the Great Seal. Pope Clement VI appointed him Bishop of St. Davids in 1347, and, in the same year, Thoresby was in attendance on the King at Calais with ninety-nine persons in his retinue. Proctor is the name of certain important university officials. ... Events Petrarch becomes famous Beginning of the Breton War of Succession over the control of the Duchy of Brittany Margarete Maultasch, Countess of Tyrol, expells her husband John Henry of Bohemia, to whom she had been married as a child. ... The Master of the Rolls is the third most senior judge of England, the Lord Chancellor of Great Britain traditionally being first and the Lord Chief Justice second. ... // Events Serbian Empire was proclaimed in Skopje by Dusan Silni, occupying much of the South-Eastern Europe Foundation of the University of Valladolid Foundation of Pembroke College, University of Cambridge August 26 Battle of Crecy after which Edward the Black Prince honored the bravery of John I, Count of Luxemburg... Events Magnus II of Sweden abdicates from the throne of Norway in favor of his son Haakon VI of Norway. ... Events Miracle of the Host Births October 31 - King Fernando I of Portugal (died 1383) Agnès of Valois, daughter of John II of France (died 1349) Eleanor Maltravers, English noblewoman (died 1405) Deaths April 14 - Richard Aungerville, English writer and bishop (born 1287) September 16 - John IV, Duke of... The Great Seal might mean: Great Seal of Canada Great Seal of the Irish Free State Great Seal of the Realm (UK) Great Seal of the United States See also: Seal This is a disambiguation page — a navigational aid which lists other pages that might otherwise share the same title. ... Clement VI, né Pierre Roger (1291 - December 6, 1352), pope (1342-1352), the fourth of the France, and he further evinced his French sympathies by refusing a solemn invitation to return to Rome, and by purchasing the sovereignty of Avignon from Joanna, queen of Naples, for 80,000 crowns. ... Location within France The Burghers of Calais, by Rodin, with Calais Hotel de Ville behind J.M.W. Turner: Calais Pier Calais (Dutch: Kales) is a town in northern France, located at 50°57N 1°52E. It is in the département of Pas-de-Calais, of which it is...


He became Lord Chancellor of England in 1349, and was moved from St. Davids to Worcester. // Events August 24 - Black Death outbreak in Elbing (modern-day Elblag in Poland) October 20 - Pope Clement VI publishes a papal bull that condemns the Flagellants The bubonic plague is spread to Norway when an English ship with everyone dead on board floats to Bergen Births September 9 - Duke Albert... The city of Worcester (pronounced ) is a city and the county town of Worcestershire in England; the river Severn runs through the middle, with the citys large Worcester Cathedral overlooking the river. ...


His election to York, in 1352, was unanimous and approved by both the King and the Pope, the latter of whom appointing him as of his own right, refusing to recognise the election of the Chapter. York is a city in northern England, at the confluence of the Rivers Ouse and Foss. ... Events June 4 - Glarus joins the Swiss Confederation. ...


In 1355, Thoresby was a Warden of the Cinque Ports and a Regent of the Kingdom during Edward's absence. He resigned the Great Seal in 1356 and thereafter devoted himself to the care of the northern province. Events January 7 - Portuguese king Afonso IV sends three men to kill Ines de Castro, beloved of his son prince Pedro - Pedro revolts and incites a civil war April - Philip of Anjou marries Mary of Naples, daughter of Charles of Valois, duke of Calabria, and Mary of Valois Scots defeat... The Lord Warden of the Cinque Ports is a ceremonial official in the United Kingdom. ... Events January 20 - Edward Balliol surrenders title as King of Scotland to Edward III of England April 16 — the King of the Serbian Kingdom of Raška Stefan Dušan is proclaimed Tsar (Emperor) of all Serbs, Arbanasses and Greeks in Skopje by the Serbian Orthodox Christian Patriarch of a...


York was not, at this time, in a satisfactory condition. The highest offices in York Minster had been, since the commencement of the fourteenth century, in the hands of the Roman Cardinals, who were, of course, non-resident. The deanery was held by them between 1343 and 1385. Order and discipline were consequently lacking both in the church and the rest of the diocese. (13th century - 14th century - 15th century - more centuries) As a means of recording the passage of time, the 14th century was that century which lasted from 1301 to 1400. ... Events Magnus II of Sweden abdicates from the throne of Norway in favor of his son Haakon VI of Norway. ... Events August 14 - Battle of Aljubarrota between the Portuguese under John I of Portugal and the Castilians, under John I of Castile. ...


Thoresby set himself to remedy these problems as best he might. He had drawn up, in the form of a Catechism, a brief statement of what he deemed to be necessary for salvation, comprising the Articles of Belief, the Ten Commandments, the Seven Sacrements, the Seven Deeds of Bodily and Ghostly Mercy, the Seven Virtues and the Seven Deadly Sins. The Catechism was drawn up in Latin, for use of the clergy, and in rude English verse, translated from the Latin by John of Tavistock, a Benedictine of St. Mary's Abbey, York. Both Latin and English were issued from Cawood Palace in November 1373. Catechism Lesson, by Jules-Alexis Muenier, 1890 A catechism is a summary of Christian religious doctrine. ... Salvation refers to deliverance from an undesirable state or condition. ... The Ten Commandments on a monument in the grounds of the Texas State Capitol This 1768 parchment (612x502 mm) by Jekuthiel Sofer emulated 1675 decalogue at the Esnoga synagogue of Amsterdam The Ten Commandments, or Decalogue, is a list of religious and moral imperatives which, according to the Bible, was... The Seven Virtues were derived from the Psychomachia, an epic poem written by Prudentius (c. ... The seven deadly sins, also known as the capital vices or cardinal sins, suggest a classification of vices and were enumerated in their present form by Thomas Aquinas in the 13th century. ... Latin is an ancient Indo-European language originally spoken in the region around Rome called Latium. ... ... For other uses, see November (disambiguation). ... Events Bristol is made an independent county. ...


The great differences between the Sees of York and Canterbury were settled during Thoresby's time as archbishop. It was arranged that each primate should carry his cross erect in the Province of the other; but, as an acknowledgement of this concession, Thoresby, within the space of two months, and each of his successors within the same period after his election, was to send a knight or a doctor of laws to offer in his name, at the shrine of St. Thomas of Canterbury, an image of gold to the value of £40, in the fashion of an archbishop holding a cross or some other jewel. It was at this time also, that the Pope, Innocent VI made, in Fuller's words, "a new distinction - primate of All England, and Primate of England: giving the former to Canterbury and the latter to York. Thus, when two children cry for the same apple, the indulgent father divides it betwixt them. Yet so that he giveth the bigger and better part to the childe that is his darling." Canterbury is a cathedral city in the City of Canterbury district of Kent in South East England. ... Innocent VI, né Stephen Aubert (1282 - September 12, 1362), pope at Avignon from 1352 to 1362, the successor of Clement VI, was a native of the diocese of Limoges, and, after having taught civil law at Toulouse, became bishop successively of Noyon and of Clermont. ...


Archbishop Thoresby undertook much work at York Minster. He was buried before the altar of the Virgin in the Lady Chapel, the "novum opus chori" which he had constructed. During Thoresby's Archiepiscopate, Walter Skirlaugh, afterwards Bishop of Durham, was his private chaplain and William of Wykeham was a prebendary of York. It is possible that both Skirlaugh and Wykeham, widely seen as two of the greatest builders of the age, may have been greatly influenced by the works undertaken in the Minster by Archbishop Thoresby. The chapel dedicated to the Blessed Virgin and attached to churches of large size. ... Arms of the Bishop of Durham The Bishop of Durham is the officer of the Church of England responsible for the diocese of Durham, one of the oldest in the country. ... William of Wykeham (1320–September 27, 1404), Bishop of Winchester, Chancellor of England, founder of Winchester College and of New College, Oxford, and builder of a large part of Windsor Castle, was born in Wickham, Hampshire. ...

Preceded by:
William Zouche
Archbishop of York
1353–1373
Succeeded by:
Alexander Neville

  Results from FactBites:
 
John of Thoresby - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (618 words)
John Thoresby (died 6 November 1373, Cawood Palace, West Riding of Yorkshire) was (in order), Bishop of St. Davids, Bishop of Worcester and Archbishop of York.
He was the son of Hugh of Thoresby, Lord of the Manor of the hamlet of Thoresby, in Wensleydale.
In 1355, Thoresby was a Warden of the Cinque Ports and a Regent of the Kingdom during Edward's absence.
Medieval English urban history - Lynn rental (6381 words)
John de Brunham for a tenement flanked by the tenement of the Prior of Lynn to the south, and the tenement of John Chaundeler to the north.
John Chaundeler [deleted and "Richard Peyntour of London" substituted] for a tenement flanked by the tenement of John Brunham to the south and the tenement of Thomas de Massingham to the north.
John Lokke [deleted and "Margery Lok" substituted] for a tenement flanked by the tenement of John de Brunham to the north and a tenement of John Lokke to the south.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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