Authorities in the Middle Ages: Influence, Legitimacy, and Power in Medieval Society
Sini Kangas, Mia Korpiola, Tuija Ainonen
Walter de Gruyter, Apr 30, 2013 - Literary Criticism - 315 pages
Authorities in the Middle Ages investigates the definition, establishment, maintenance, and collapse of medieval authority from antiquity to the mid-fifteenth century. The interdisciplinary approach resonates with the multi-faceted field of medieval culture, its social structures, and various forms of communication, including the area of history, legal studies, theology, philosophy, politics, literature, and art history. There is a special emphasis on such exciting but understudied areas as the Balkans, Iceland and the eastern fringes of Scandinavia.
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Archbishop Arnkell Arnkell’s Atherton see note auctor auctoritas Augustine Augustine’s bishops Black Prince canons cartulary charters Christ Christian Christine de Pizan chronicle Church claim conﬂict context crusade culture Daniel dead Dominican ecclesiastical Edward Egerimion Egill’s Egils saga English Eyrbyggja saga father font France French Friars Preachers Froissart Gascony Gesta Francorum Giles of Rome Glastonbury God’s Gregory Gregory’s Hildegard of Bingen historians History Holy husband inﬂuence interpretation Jean John Wyclif king king’s Kyot Latham see note Latin legal authority Livre London malsman Marco Polo Martianus Middle Ages Mittelalter Moseley see note narrative Nemanjid note 12 note 30 note 58 note 9 oral Oxford papacy papal Paris Parzival Peter pope Porolfr Prince’s Queen Helen quod references Register religious rituals Roman royal saga see note secular septem septenis Skalla-Grimr Snorri society sources Studies Theodoricus tradition trans twelfth century VRAS see note Wolfram Wolfram von Eschenbach written Wyclif