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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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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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The Church in England: From William III. to Victoria, Volume 2

Alexander Hugh Hore - Great Britain - 1886
...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," to the King ; but even in the last event...
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History of the Reformation in England

George Gresley Perry - Reformation - 1886 - 222 pages
...in England, without appeal to Rome being allowed or Roman prohibitions regarded. Appeals were to lie from the archdeacon to the bishop, from the bishop to the archbishop, and (in the case of the King and his heirs) from the archbishop to the Upper House subse nent of Convocation....
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The Origin and Growth of the English Constitution: The making of the ...

Hannis Taylor - Constitutional history - 1889
...the Constitutions of Clarendon, wherein it was provided that appeals in spiritual causes ought to be from the archdeacon to the bishop, from the bishop to the archbishop, and from the archbishop to the king, without whose special license they could proceed no further.1 Matrimo-...
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S. Thomas of Canterbury

William Holden Hutton - Great Britain - 1889 - 286 pages
...would bccomc excommunicate also.] ^VIII. — Concerning appeals when they shall arise, they ought to go from the archdeacon to the bishop, from the bishop to the archbishop. And if the archbishop shall fail in showing justice, resort should be had lastly to the king, so that by...
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Lectures and Papers on the History of the Reformation in England and on the ...

Aubrey Lackington Moore - England - 1890 - 525 pages
...with the king's leave. By the Constitutions of Clarendon (1164) the gradation of appeals was this — from the archdeacon to the bishop, from the bishop to the archbishop, and if the archbishop should be slack in doing justice, recourse must be had to the king, by whose order...
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Report of the Proceedings

Church congress - 1890
...matrimonial business. With these limitations there sprang up, throughout the middle ages, a system of appeals from the archdeacon to the bishop, from the bishop to the archbishop, whose decision was final and definitive, beyond whose court it was not to go, except by the king's...
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Cyclopaedia of Biblical, Theological, and Ecclesiastical Literature, Volume 1

John McClintock, James Strong - Bible - 1891
...sub ann. 1143). But by art. 8 of the Constitutions of Clarendon it was declared that, " If appeals arise, they ought to proceed from the archdeacon to the bishop, from thebishop to the archbishop, and, lastly, to the king (if the archbishop fail in doing justice), so...
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Cyclopędia of Biblical, Theological, and Ecclesiastical Literature: C-D

John McClintock - Bible - 1894
...is to be handed over to a civil or ecclesiastical tribunal. (Condemned.) 8. Appeals are to be made from the archdeacon to the bishop, from the bishop to the archbishop, and from him to the king, upon whose command the matter shall then be settled in the archiepiscopal court...
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History of the Christian Church, Volume 2

Henry Clay Sheldon - Church history - 1894
...with the barons in the King's trials, except in cases affecting life and limb. (4) Appeals shall pass from the archdeacon to the bishop, from the bishop to the archbishop, and, if the archbishop shall fail to do justice, resort shall be had to the King. Beyond the King the case...
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