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Roger De Hoveden
The Annals vol.2., From A.D. 1180 To A.D. 1201.


Sir John Froissart's Chronicles of England, France, Spain and the Ajoining Countries from the latter part of the reign of Edward II to the coronation of Henry IV in 12 volumes 

Chronicles of Enguerrand De Monstrelet (Sir John Froissart's Chronicles continuation) in 13 volumes 

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Roger De Hoveden
The Annals vol.2., From A.D. 1180 To A.D. 1201.
page 123

ΑΝΝΔΧ3 OF ROGER BE HOVEDEN. A.D. 1189. at Eatingert, by the hand of William de Longchamp, our chancellor." Also the said, bishop gave to the before-named king marks of silver for receiving the earldom of Northumberland for life, together with its castles and other appurtenances. After this, the king proceeded to an abbey called Pipewell,24 where he was met by the following persons : Baldwin, archbishop of Canterbury, Walter, archbishop of Rouen, John, archbishop of Dublin, Formalis, archbishop of Treves, Hugh, bishop of Durham, Hugh, bishop of Lincoln, Hugh, bishop of Chester, John, bishop of Norwich, John, bishop of Evreux, John, bishop of Exeter, William, bishop of Hereford, William, bishop of Worcester, Reginald, bishop of Bath, Gilbert, bishop of Rochester, Sefrid, bishop of Chichester, Henry, bishop of Bayeux, Peter, bishop of Saint David's, in Wales, Albinus, bishop of Perns, Concord, bishop of Aghadoe, together with nearly all the abbats and priors of England. Here the king gave to Godfrey de Lucy the bishopric of Winchester ; to Bichard, archdeacon of Ely, his treasurer, the bishopric of Lincoln ; and to Hubert Pitz-Walter, dean of York, the bishopric of Salisbury; the abbey of Selesby26 to Boger, prior of that abbey ; the abbey of Glastonbury to Henry de Souly, prior of Bermondsey ; and to Geoffrey, his brother, the former bishop-elect of Lincoln, the archbishopric of York. To Henry, the brother of William Marshal, he gave the deanery of York, and to Bucard de Pudsey, nephew of Hugh, bishop of Durham, the treasurership of the church of York. To William de Chuneli he gave the archdeaconry of Richmond, and to William de Saint Mary L'Eglise, the prebendal stall which had belonged to Herbert Pitz-Walter in the church of York, with the deanery of Saint Martin, at London. When Baldwin, archbishop of Canterbury, saw that the archbishopric of York had been given to the said Geoffrey, he claimed the consecrating of him, and forbade that he should receive consecration, or priest's orders, at the hands of any one but himself, and appealed in the matter to our lord the pope, producing before the king and all the bishops and clergy, and people, the charter of king William the Bastard, in which was stated the dispute which formerly took place between the churches of Canterbury and York, with respect to the primacy of England and certain other dignities. 24 56 In Northamptonshire. Selby, in Yorkshire.

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