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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 130

129 A.D. 1189. A CHUBCH FOUNDED AT LAMBETH. expectation, as no provisions could be brought them but by sea. In the meanwhile, prayers were put up for them without ceasing by the Church to the Lord. In the same year, in the month of October, Baldwin, archbishop of Canterbury, consecrated Godfrey, bishop of Winchester, WiBiam, bishop of Ely, Hubert, bishop of SaBsbury, and Bichard, bishop of London. In the same month Bees, the son of Griffin,34 king of South Wales, came into England as far as Oxford, under the safe conduct of John, earl of Mortaigne, the king's brother ; but because the king of England decBned to come to meet him, he was greatly indignant, and returned to his country without an interview with the king. In the same year, in the month of November, cardinal John of Anagni, who had been sent as legate a latere by our lord the pope to put an end to the disputes which existed between Baldwin, archbishop of Canterbury, and the monks of the Holy Trinity at Canterbury, landed at Dover, in England; on which he was forbidden to proceed any further without the king's command, and, accordingly, he remained there tBl our lord the king sent for him. In the meantime, our lord the king went to Canterbury, and made peace and afinal reconciBation between Baldwin, archbishop of Canterbury, and the monks, on the foBowing terms : Boger le Norreys, whom the before-named archbishop, against the wishes of the monks, had made prior of the church of Canterbury, was to be deprived of the office, and the church,36 which the said bishop had buBt in the suburbs against the wish of the monks, was to be puBed down, whBe the monks were to pay canonical obedience and make profession thereof to the said archbishop, in the same manner in which they had been accustomed to do to his predecessors. Thus were matters arranged; and, at the prayer of the archbishop of Canterbury, our lord the king gave to the before-named prior, after his deposition, the abbacy of Evesham, and he was elevated to the rank of abbat thereof. The archbishop also placed a prior over the church of Canterbury with the king's assent, and with the sanction of the chapter. The monks of Canterbury, however, after the death of that archbishop, deposed him. In the meantime, the archbishop built a church at Lamhe,37 opposite to Westminster, and the prebends which he had given to the 3 5 Rice ap Griffydd. 3» Akington or Hackington church, previously mentioned. See p. 69. 3 7 Lambeth. VOL. II. Κ

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