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" Concerning appeals, if they should occur, they ought to proceed from the archdeacon to the bishop, from the bishop to the archbishop. And if the archbishop should fail... "
The Pilot, a journal of religion, politics, literature and art - Page 43
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A Concise History of the Church and State of England in Conflict with the ...

George Elwes Corrie - Church and state - 1874 - 136 pages
...and duties of the Church and 1 The Article is as follows (Johnson, np 52, Oxf. 1551) : — If appeals arise they ought to proceed from the archdeacon to...bishop, from the bishop to the archbishop, and lastly to the King (if the archbishop fail to do justice), so that the controversy be ended in the archbishop's...
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History of England from the death of 'Edward the confessor' to the death of John

James Davies (of Southport.) - 1874
...interdict, without application to the King, or to his Justiciary. 8. That appeals in spiritual matters proceed from the Archdeacon to the Bishop, from the Bishop to the Archbishop, and then to the King ; but be carried no further without the King's consent. 9. Disputes between ecclesiastics...
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The Preliminary Examination Journal, and Student's Literary ..., Volume 1

1875 - 618 pages
...the dignified clergy should not go out of the realm without the king's licence ; that appeal* should proceed from the archdeacon to the bishop, from the bishop to the archbishop and then to the king; that the kin^ should hold vacant bishoprics or abbeys and receive all the rents thereof....
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The lives of the saints. 12 vols. [in 15].

Sabine Baring Gould - 1877
...guilty were not to be screened by the Church from suffering condign punishment. Appeals were to lie from the archdeacon to the bishop, from the bishop to the archbishop ; and, on failure of justice, in the last resort to the king, who would see to the case being fairly reheard...
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The Lives of the Saints

Sabine Baring-Gould - Christian saints - 1877
...guilty were not to be screened by the Church from suffering condign punishment. Appeals were to lie from the archdeacon to the bishop, from the bishop to the archbishop ; and, on failure of justice, in the last resort to the king, who would see to the case being fairly reheard...
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Eclectic Magazine: Foreign Literature, Volume 26; Volume 89

1877
...great persons were forbidden to leave the realm without the king's permission. 6. Appeals were to be from the archdeacon to the bishop, from the bishop to the archbishop, from the archbishop to the king, and no further ; that, by the king's mandate, the case might be ended...
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Eighteen Centuries of the Church in England, Issue 75

Alexander Hugh Hore - Great Britain - 1881 - 679 pages
...the gradation of appeals, as far back as the history of our ecclesiastical courts can be traced, was from the archdeacon to the bishop, from the bishop to the archbishop, and lastly, from the archbishop, " if he should be wanting in justice" (si defuerit in justitid exhitenda), to...
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Dictionary of the English Church, Ancient and Modern

Thomas Moore - Anglican Communion - 1881 - 479 pages
...his own discretion ; from which there generally lies an appeal, in the several stages and gradations, from the archdeacon to the bishop, from the bishop to the archbishop, and from the archbishop to the delegates. If the decree be not appealed from in fifteen days it is final....
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Studies on the English Reformation

John Williams - Reformation - 1881 - 227 pages
...a century later, in the Constitutions of Clarendon, in which it was enacted that appeals should go from the archdeacon to the bishop, from the bishop to the archbishop, " and if the archbishop failed in ministering justice, resort was to be had finally to the lord King, that...
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Eighteen Centuries of the Church in England

Alexander Hugh Hore - Great Britain - 1881 - 679 pages
...kingdom, notwithstanding any appeals to Rome, or inhibitions, or bulls from Rome. Appeals were to be made from the archdeacon to the bishop, from the bishop to the archbishop, or the Dean of the Court of Arches, where the matter was to be settled ; but in cases affecting the...
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