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Friday, July 31, 2020 | History

2 edition of Later Lollards, 1414-1520. found in the catalog.

Later Lollards, 1414-1520.

John A. F. Thomson

Later Lollards, 1414-1520.

by John A. F. Thomson

  • 310 Want to read
  • 27 Currently reading

Published .
Written in English


ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14865595M

BOOK REVIEW All books reviewed in this periodical may be procured from or through Concordia Pub lishing House, South Jefferson Avenue, St. Louis, Missouri THE LATER LOLLARDS , By John A. F. Thomson. Oxford: Oxford University Press, pages. Cloth. $ This is an excellent historical study. The. Like later Protestant movements, the Lollards denied the Church’s claims to be able to invest priests with special status as intermediaries between the laity and the divine. They believed instead in a lay priesthood in which all of the faithful were on an equal footing in the eyes of God.

The later Lollards were so outwardly conformist that there is no evidence of copying of Lollard texts nor any new writings on the theological and social issues of the day. The later Lollards were so non-involved that they, as a sect or group, were in a state of decay, verging on intellectual and moral bankruptcy (Rex ). ‘Although the book spans a period from the Lollards to New Labour, Rose primarily examines the autodidact tradition from around the time of the Reform Bill up to the end of the Second World War.’ ‘An enormously bloated religious class straddles society, attempting to throttle its own internal opposition, the Lollards.’.

Heresy in the Later Middle Ages: The Relation of Heterodoxy to Dissent, C. c. Gordon Leff Manchester University Press, - Christian heresies - pages.   The Lollards offers a brief but insightful guide to the entire history of England's only native medieval heretical movement. Beginning with its fourteenth century origins in the theology of the Oxford professor, John Wyclif, Richard Rex examines the spread of Lollardy across much of England until its eventual dissolution amidst the ecclesiastical and doctrinal Reviews: 3.


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Later Lollards, 1414-1520 by John A. F. Thomson Download PDF EPUB FB2

The Later Lollards, Hardcover – January 1, by John Af Thomson (Author) out of 5 stars 2 ratings. See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used Later Lollards Hardcover "Please retry" — — $ Hardcover/5(2).

Buy The later Lollards, 1st Edition by Thomson, John A. F (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders/5(2). Additional Physical Format: Online version: Thomson, John A.F. Later Lollards Lollards, London: Oxford University Press, (OCoLC) Document Type.

Genre/Form: Church history History: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Thomson, John A.F. Later Lollards, [London] Oxford University Press, The later Lollards, by John A. Thomson, unknown edition. Thomson, John A. The later Lollards, / by John A.F.

Thomson Oxford University Press London Wikipedia Citation Please see Wikipedia's template documentation for further citation fields that may be required. Thomson, John A. The Later Lollards, (Oxford and London: Oxford University Press, ). See J. Gairdner, Lollardy and the Reformation in England (4 vol., –13; repr.

); J. Thomson, The Later Lollards, – (). Want to thank TFD for its existence. Tell a friend about us, add a link to this page, or visit the webmaster's page for free fun content.

Lollardy in 15th-century Coventry. Former Coventry vicar and historian Alan Munden has made the case for the number of martyrs to be increased to thirteen, if a woman burned in for Lollardy is included among their number.

Lollards were known to be active in the city as early asand sources of the time record Lollardy-related public order incidents in and The Later Lollards (Oxford ). See also: Aston, M. E., ‘ Lollardy and the Reformation: Survival or Revival. ”, History, XLIX (London ) pp ; Dickens, A.

G., Lollards and Protestants in the Diocese of York (London ). The Later Lollards, – (Oxford, ), a perceptive pioneering study, shared the same presumptions. See Hampshire, A. P and Beckford, J.

M., ‘ Religious sects and the concept of deviance ’, British J. of Sociology 34 (), –29 on. The most important offshoot of Thomson's doctoral work was his book The Later Lollards, () in which he dealt with the religious dissidents, loosely affiliated to the teachings of the.

The book is, he says, designed as, ‘a riposte to the notion that the significance of heresy and anti-heresy can be measured by the (allegedly small) numbers of people concerned’ (p. 13). ); J. Thomson, The Later Lollards, – (Oxford, ), pp.

– There is apparently also an American Ph.D. thesis, partially. The Later Lollards, by J. Thomson. Clarendon Press, Oxford, pp. 42 s. The torso of this scholarly book consists of eight chapters providing regional surveys of Lollardy during the selected period. These are preceded by a careful account of the general position after Oldcastle's.

William Henry Beckett [] intended this book to be a sketch of the history of the English reformation. He covers John Wycliffe and the Lollards, the Oxford reformers and progress of the movement under Edward VI, Mary Tudor and Elizabeth I.

Author of The later Lollards,Popes and princes,The early Tudor church and society,Piety and charity in late medieval London, The later Lollards, Tithe disputes in later medieval London, The Transformation of Medieval England, (Foundations of Modern Britain), The transformation of medieval England, Lollardy was a religion of vernacular scripture.

Lollards opposed many practices of the Catholic church. Anne Hudson has written that a form of sola scriptura underpinned Wycliffe's beliefs, but distinguished it from the more radical ideology that anything not permitted by scripture is forbidden.

Instead, Hudson notes that Wycliffe's sola scriptura held the Bible to be "the only. Lollardry lŏl´yo͝ordrē [] or Lollardy, medieval English movement for ecclesiastical reform, led by John Wyclif, whose poor priests spread his ideas about the countryside in the late 14th cent.

The church in England was ridden with abuses, especially in the ownership and management of great ecclesiastical properties, and its apparent wealth stood in stark contrast to the miserable.

The The Later Lollards, By John A. Thomson. xi+3 maps. Oxford University Press, This short book is the product of extensive research. Thomson has investigated some forty unprinted episcopal registers, together with visitation and episcopal court books, the relevant public records, and.

Of all published articles, the following were the most read within the past 12 months. Acknowledgements Table of Abbreviations 1 Introduction: The Study of Lollardy The formation of lollard studies Terminological quandaries The terminology of lollard studies 2 The People John Wyclif “Fellows and helpers” Lollard knights Later lollards Lollard communities Conclusions 3 Their Practices Preaching and teaching Lollard .LOLLARDS.

Lollards is the name given to the English followers of John wyclif, the Oxford theologian and heretic who died in A derogatory term, it was meant to convey the attributes of a lollaerd (in Middle Dutch, a mumbler) and a loller (in Middle English, an idler).

At first the sect was confined to a small group of educated priests, such as Nicholas hereford, Philip repington. who can afford this book will possess a treasure indeed. STEPHEN SMALLEY. THE LATER LOLLARDS, By John A. F. Thomson. (Oxford University Press.) pp. 42s. This is a book many of us have been waiting for.

It is a book which gives an overall picture of the later Lollards. Dr. Thomson who comes.