4 edition of Hampshire nunneries found in the catalog.
Diana K. Coldicott
|Statement||Diana K. Coldicott.|
|LC Classifications||BX4220.G7 C65 1989|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||239 p. :|
|Number of Pages||239|
|LC Control Number||90102541|
Convents, abbeys, monasteries and religious guest houses across the country and around the world are opening their doors to peace-seeking tourists, . Most of the forest and hunting officials recorded in Domesday Book appear in Hampshire, Nunneries and the Anglo-Saxon Royal Houses (London and New York, ). See also Sarah Foot, Veiled Women, 1: The Disappearance of Nuns from Anglo-Saxon England (Aldershot, ), pp. – 8.
Description. According to the Oxford English Dictionary, this text contains the first quotation in which ‘nunnery’ is used as slang for ‘brothel’ – the ironic opposite of a virginal community of his book, Christs Teares over Jerusalem (), Thomas Nash or Nashe (–) refers to prostitutes who ‘give free priviledge’ to gentlemen in ‘theyr Nunnery’ (pp. 79r–v). The moral state of the Yorkshire nunneries in the first half of the fourteenth century: H. The disappearance or suppression of eight nunneries prior to I. Chansons de Nonnes: J. The theme of the nun in love in medieval popular literature: K. Nuns in the Dialogus Miraculorum of Caesarius of Heisterbach: II.
Monastic Matrix: A scholarly resource for the study of women's religious communities from to CE; Monastic Matrix is an ongoing collaborative effort by an international group of scholars of medieval history, religion, history of art, archaeology, religion, and other disciplines, as well as librarians and experts in computer technology. BOOK REVIEWS. Joanne M. Ferraro, Nefarious Crimes, Contested Justice: Illicit Sex and Infanticide in the Republic of Venice, (Johns Hopkins Press, ); Journal of the History of Childhood and Youth, 3, no. 2 (): Sharon Strocchia, Nuns and Nunneries in Renaissance Florence(Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, ).
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Hampshire Nunneries Hardcover – January 1, by Diana K. Coldicott (Author) › Visit Amazon's Diana K. Coldicott Page. Find all the books, read about the author, and more. See search results for this author.
Are you an author. Learn about Author Central. Diana K 5/5(1). Hampshire nunneries. [Diana K Coldicott] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help.
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Find more information about: ISBN: OCLC Number: Buy Hampshire Nunneries by Diana K. Coldicott from Waterstones today. Click and Collect from your local Waterstones or get FREE UK delivery on orders over £Pages: Hardback,Phillimore. Hampshire boasted four nunneries before their dissolution by Henry VIII.
The author provided fascinating detail on the life of the of the nuns themselves. Hampshire boasted four nunneries before their dissolution by Henry VIII. The three Benedictine abbeys at Winchester, Romsey and Wherwell had been founded before the conquest.
The small Cistercian priory near Hartley Wintney dated from the 12th century. This carefully researched book trace their histories from their foundations until when 5/5(1). Hampshire Nunneries by Diana K. Coldicott and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at By the Domesday Book we learn that the abbess held Lyss, Froyle, Leckford Abbess, Long Stoke, Timsbury, and Ovington in Hampshire; Coleshill in Berkshire; and Urchfont and All Cannings in Wiltshire.
and there were few worse cases than those of the holders of prebends in the Hampshire nunneries of Nunnaminster, Romsey and Wherwell. In The questions raised have proved very intractable, since evidence for book production in English nunneries is almost non-existent, and even that for book-ownership is fragmentary.
In a book which broke new ground and paved the way for this study, Women Religious, Sally Thompson discussed the scarcity of sources for nunneries founded in the. We have been unable to find any listings for Convents & Monasteries in Hampshire.
As an alternative maybe you would be interested in our listings for Religion. St Cecilia's AbbeyAppley Rise Ryde Isle Of Wight PO33 1LH. Telephone: This book is an examination of the late medieval English nunnery superior as a power broker. Based primarily upon historical records of sixteen female houses in the period from toit addresses leadership models, questions of social identity and varying perceptions of the role and performance of the abbess or prioress.
According to the Domesday Book the abbess held Lyss, Froyle, Leckford Abbess, Long Stoke, Timsbury, and Ovington in Hampshire; Coleshill in Berkshire; and Urchfont and All Cannings in Wiltshire.
The Nunnery was rebuilt again after the Norman conquest, perhaps by ADby which time it was known as St Mary's Abbey. From the superb Norman nunnery church remaining at Romsey in Hampshire to the enigmatic ruins at Godstow, near Oxford, and sites such as Sempringham in Lincolnshire where nothing of note remains above ground, expect this book to kindle your interest in a little-known side of medieval life.
pages, illustrations, gazetteer entries. Romsey Abbey is the name currently given to a parish church of the Church of England in Romsey, a market town in Hampshire, the dissolution it was the church of a Benedictine nunnery. The surviving Norman-era church is the town's outstanding feature, and is now the largest parish church in the county of Hampshire, since changes in county boundaries have led to the larger.
Hampshire Nunneries: ISBN () Hardcover, Phillimore & Co., A Long Sutton miscellany: Including a study of wills () and probate inventories () from the parish of Long Sutton and Well, Hampshire.
New Hampshire has been home to its fair share of authors. Read more to learn about 20 authors both past and present who have ties to the Granite State.
Of the three Hampshire nunneries in the tenth century only Romsey Abbey survived. The survey shows that Wherwell was bigger than Romsey. At its height it would have housed up to 50 nuns, before the Black Death cut numbers down to single figures. Hassall, W. O., ‘Some Hampshire property of the nunnery of St.
Mary Clerkenwell in the twelfth century’, Proceedings of the Hampshire Field Club & Archaeological Society, (), Hassall, W.
O., ‘A study of the nunnery of St Mary Clerkenwell and its property, with an edition of its cartulary’, Oxford Univ. thesis. Inappropriate The list (including its title or description) facilitates illegal activity, or contains hate speech or ad hominem attacks on a fellow Goodreads member or author.
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Details *. Holy maid, this must be done, If you mean to live a nun. The Merry Devil of Edmonton. There were in England during the later middle ages (c. ) some nunneries, excluding double houses of the Gilbertine order, which contained brothers as.
Eileen Power, best known for her posthumously published Medieval Women, was one of the foremost scholars of medieval economic and social history in the first half of the twentieth century. This work is a substantial study of medieval English nunneries between and Power examines in depth who entered the convents, how they were organised, their finances, activities and.
A Long Sutton miscellany: Including a study of wills () and probate inventories () from the parish of Long Sutton and Well, Hampshire Jan 1, by Diana K Coldicott.Discover Book Depository's huge selection of Diana K Coldicott books online. Free delivery worldwide on over 20 million titles.Temple Forest Monastery – Temple, New Hampshire This monastic community celebrates Theravada Buddhism’s simplicity and tranquillity.
The monastery acts as a religious center for local Buddhists, and provides training and guidance to those interested in learning more about the practice.