跳到内容
A history of the English Church and people 预览资料
关闭预览资料
正在检查...

A history of the English Church and people

著者: Bede, the Venerable Saint; Leo Sherley-Price; R E Latham
出版商: New York : Barnes & Noble, 1993, ©1968.
版本/格式:   打印图书 : 英语 : Rev. ed.查看所有的版本和格式
提要:
Written in AD 731, Bede's work opens with a background sketch of Roman Britain's geography and history. It goes on to tell of the kings and bishops, monks and nuns who helped to develop Anglo-Saxon government and religion during the crucial formative years of the English people. Leo Sherley-Price's translation brings us an accurate and readable version, in modern English, of a unique historical document. This  再读一些...
评估:

(尚未评估) 0 附有评论 - 争取成为第一个。

主题
更多类似这样的

在图书馆查找

&AllPage.SpinnerRetrieving; 正在查找有这资料的图书馆...

详细书目

类型/形式: Church history
文档类型 图书
所有的著者/提供者: Bede, the Venerable Saint; Leo Sherley-Price; R E Latham
ISBN: 0880290420 9780880290425
OCLC号码: 29976754
注释: Translation of: Historia ecclesiastica gentis Anglorum.
Includes index.
描述: 363 pages : illustrations, map ; 21 cm
内容: Book One --
1. The situation of Britain and Ireland: their earliest inhabitants --
2. On Gaius Julius Caesar, the first Roman to reach Britain --
3. Claudius, the second Roman to reach Britain, annexes the Isles of Orkney to the Roman Empire: under his direction Vespasian subdues the Isle of Wight --
4. Lucius, a British king, writes to Pope Eleutherus and asks to be made a Christian --
5. Severus divides Roman Britain from the rest by an earthwork --
6. The reign of Diocletian: his persecution of the Christian church --
7. The martyrdom of Saint Alban and his companions, who shed their life-blood for Christ at this time --
8. The church in Britain enjoys peace from the end of this persecution until the time of the Arian heresy --
9. During the reign of Gratian, Maximus is created emperor in Britain, and returns to Gaul with a large army --
10. During the reign of Arcadius the Briton Pelagius presumptuously belittles the grace of God --
11. During the reign of Honorius, Gratian and Constantine set up as despots in Britain: the former is killed shortly afterwards in Britain, and the latter in Gaul --
12. The Britons, harassed by the Scots and Picts, seek help from the Romans, who come and build a second wall across the island. Notwithstanding, these enemies against break in and reduce the Britons to worse straits --
13. During the reign of Theodosius the Younger, Palladius is sent to the Christians among the Scots. The Britons make an unsuccessful appeal to the Consul Aetius --
14. The Britons, made desperate by famine, drive the Barbarians out of their land. There soon follows an abundance of corn, luxury, plague, and doom on the nation --
15. The angels are invited to Britain. At first they repel the enemy, but soon come to terms with them, and turn their weapons against their own allies --
16. Under the leadership of Ambrosius, a Roman, the Britons win their first victory against the Angles --
17. Bishop Germanus sails to Britain with Lupus: with God's help he quells two storms, one of the sea, the other of the Pelagians --
18. Germanus gives sight to the blind daughter of a tribune. He takes some relics form the tomb of Saint Alban, and deposits relics of the Apostles and other martyrs --
19. Germanus is detained by illness. He puts out a fire among houses by his prayer, and is healed of his sickness by a vision 20. The two bishops obtain God's help in battle, and return home --
21. The Pelagian heresy revives, and Germanus returns to Britain with Severus. He heals a lame youth, and after denouncing of converting the heretics, restores the British church to the Catholic faith --
22. The Britons enjoy a respite from foreign invasions, but exhaust themselves in civil wars and plunge into worse crimes --
23. The holy pope Gregory sends Augustine and other monks to preach to the English nation, and encourages them in a letter to persevere in their mission --
24. Pope Gregory writes commending them to the Bishop of Arles --
25. Augustine reaches Britain, and first preaches in the Isle of Thanet before King Ethelbert, who grants permission to preach in Kent --
26. The life and doctrine of the primitive church are followed in Kent: Augustine establishes his Episcopal see in the king's city --
27. Augustine is consecrated bishop: he sends to inform Pope Gregory what has been achieved, and receives replies to his questions --
28. Pope Gregory writes to the Bishop of Arles, asking him to help Augustine in his work for God --
29. Gregory sends Augustine the pallium, a letter, and several clergy --
30. A copy of the letter sent by Pope Gregory to Abbot Mellitus on his departure for Britain --
31. Pope Gregory writes to Augustine, warning him not to boast of his achievements --
32. Pope Gregory sends letters and gifts to King Ethelbert --
33. Augustine repairs the church of Our Savior and builds a monastery of Saint Peter the Apostle. A note on Peter, its first abbot --
34. Ethelfrid, King of the Northumbrians, defeats the Scots and drives them out of England Book Two --
1. On the death of Pope Gregory --
2. Augustine urges the British bishops to cement Catholic unity, and performs a miracle in their presence. Retribution follows their refusal --
3. Augustine consecrates Mellitus and Justus as bishops: his own death --
4. Laurence and his fellow-bishops urge the Scots to maintain the unity of the church, particularly in the observance of Easter: Mellitus visits Rome --
5. At the deaths of Ethelbert and Sabert their successors revive idolatry: on this account, both Mellitus and Justus leave Britain --
6. Laurence is reproved by Saint Peter, and converts King Eadbald to Christ. Mellitus and Justus are recalled --
7. The prayers of Bishop Mellitus put out a fire in his city --
8. Pope Boniface sends the Pallium with a letter to Justus, Mellitus' successor --
9. The reign of King Edwin: Paulinus comes to preach the Gospel to him, and first administers the sacrament of baptism to his daughter and others --
10. Pope Boniface writes to the king, urging him to accept the faith --
11. The pope writes to the queen, urging her to exert her influence to obtain the king's salvation --
12. King Edwin is moved to accept the faith by a vision seen during his exile --
13. Edwin holds a council with his chief men about accepting the faith of Christ. The high priest destroys his own altars --
14. Edwin and his people accept the faith, and are baptized by Paulinus --
15. The province of the east angels accepts the Christian faith --
16. Paulinus preaches the Word of God in the province of Lindsey. The reign of King Edwin --
17. Pope Honorius sends a letter of encouragement to King Edwin, and the paulium to Paulinus --
18. On succeeding Justus in the see of Canterbury, Honorius receives the pallium and a letter from Pope Honorius --
19. Pope Honorius, and later Pope John, write letters to the Scots about Easter and the Pelagian heresy --
20. King Edwin is killed, and Paulinus returns to Kent, where he receives the Bishopric of Rochester Book Three --
1. King Edwin's immediate successors abandon their people's faith and lose their kingdom: the most Christian king Oswald restores both --
2. Before engaging the heathen in battle, King Oswald sets up a wooden cross: a young man is later healed by a portion of it, and innumerable other miracles take place --
3. Oswald asks the Scots to send him a bishop: when Aidan arrives, he grants him the island of Lindisfarne as his Episcopal see --
4. How the Picts received the faith of Christ --
5. The life of Bishop AIdan --
6. The wonderful devotion and piety of King Oswald --
7. The west Saxons accept the faith through the teaching of Birinus and his successors Agilbert and Leutherius --
8. Earconbert, King of Kent, orders the destruction of idols. His daughter Earcongota and his kinswoman Ethelberga dedicate themselves to God as nuns --
9. Miraculous cures take place at the site of Oswald's death. A traveler's horse is cured, and a paralytic girl healed --
10. How the earth from this place has power over fire --
11. A heavenly light appears all night over Oswald's tomb, and folk are healed from demonic possession --
12. A little boy is cured of ague at Saint Oswald's tomb --
13. A man in Ireland is recalled from death's door by means of Oswald's relics --
14. On the death of Paulinus, Ithamar succeeds to his bishopric of Rochester. An account of the wonderful humility of King Oswin, who was treacherously murdered by Oswy --
15. Bishop Aidan foretells a coming storm, a gives seafarers holy oil to clam the waves --
16. Aidan's prayers save the royal city when fired by the enemy --
17. The wooden buttress of the church against which Aidan leaned as he died is untouched when the rest of the church is burned down. His spiritual life --
18. The life and death of the devout King Sigbert --
19. Fursey establishes a monastery among the East Angels: the incorruption of his body after death attests to his visions and holiness 20. On the death of Honorius, Deusdedit succeeds him as Archbishop of Canterbury. The succession of the bishops of the East Angels and of Rochester --
21. The province of the Middle Angles, under its king Peada, becomes Christian --
22. The East Saxons, who had apostatized from the faith under King Sigbert, are re-converted by the preaching of Cedd --
23. Cedd receives the site for a monastery from King Ethelwald, and hall9ows it to our Lord with prayer and fasting: his death --
24. On the death of Penda, the province of the Mercians accepts the faith of Christ: in gratitude for his victory, Oswy gives endowments and lands to God for the building of monasteries --
25. Controversy arises with the Scots over the date of Easter --
26. After his defeat Coman returns home and Tuda succeeds to his bishopric: the condition of the church under these teachers --
27.Egbert, and Englishman of holy life, becomes a monk in Ireland --
28. On Tuda's death, Wilfrid is consecrated bishop in Gaul and Chad among the West Saxons, to be bishops in the province of the Northumbrians --
29. The priest Wighard is sent from Britain to Rome to be made archbishop: letters from the apostolic pope tell of his death there --
30. During a plague the East Saxons lapse into idolatry, but are quickly recalled from their errors by bishop Jaruman Book Four --
1. On the death of Archbishop Deusdedit, Wighard is sent to Rome to be consecrated to his stead: on the latter's death there, Theodore is consecrated Archbishop and sent to Britain with Abbot Hadrian --
2. Theodore makes a general visitation: the English churches begin to receive instruction in Catholic truth, and sacred study is fostered, Putta succeeds Damian as Bishop of Rochester --
3. Chad is appointed bishop of Mercians: his life, death, and burial --
4. Bishop Colman leaves Britain, and founds two monasteries in the land of the Scots, one for the Scots, and another for the English whom he had taken with him --
5. The death of King Oswy and King Egbert. Archbishop Theodore presides over a Synod held at Hertford --
6. Wynfrid is deposed, and Sexwulf appointed to his see: Earconwald is made bishop of the East Saxons --
7. A heavenly light indicates where the bodies of the nuns of barking should be buried --
8. A little boy, dying in the covenant, announces the approaching death of one of the sisters. A nun about to depart this life, sees a glimpse of future glory --
9. Signs from heaven appear when the mother of the community departs this life --
10. a' blind woman regains her sight while praying in the convent burial-ground --
11. Sebbi, king of the East Saxons, ends his days as a monk --
12. Haeddi succeeds Leutherius as bishop of the West Saxons: Cuichelm succeeds Putta in the See of Rochester, and is himself succeeded by Gebmund. The succession of the Northumbrian bishops --
13. Wilfrid converts the province of the south Saxons to Christ --
14. A fatal epidemic is halted by the intercession of King Oswald --
15. King Cadwalla of the Gewissae kills King Ethelwald an devastates his province with plundering and slaughter --
16. The Isle of Wight receives Christian settlers. Two young princes of the island are killed immediately after baptism --
17. Theodore presides over a Synod held in the plain of Hatfield --
18. John, arch-cantor of the apostolic see, comes to reach in Britain --
19. Queen Etheldreda preserves her virginity, and her body remains incorrupt in the grave 20. A hymn in honor of Etheldreda --
21. Archbishop Theodore makes peace between King Egfrid and King Ethelred --
22. A prisoner's chains fall off when masses are sung on his behalf --
23. The life and death of Abbess Hilda --
24. A brother of the monastery is found to possess God's gift of poetry --
25. A man of God sees a vision portending the destruction of Coldingham monastery by fire --
26. On the death of King Egfrid and King Hlothere --
27. Cuthbert, a man of God, is made bishop: his life and teaching as a monk --
28. Cuthbert becomes a hermit: his prayers obtain a spring from dry ground, and a crop from seed sown out or season --
29. Cuthbert foretells his own death to the hermit Herebert --
30. After eleven years in the grave, Cuthbert's body is found incorrupt. His successor departs this life soon afterwards --
31. A brother is cured of paralysis at Cuthbert's tomb --
32. The relics of Saint Cuthbert heal another brother's diseased eye Book Five --
1.The hermit Ethelwald, Cuthbert's successor, calms a storm by his prayers when some brethren are in danger at sea --
2. The blessing of Bishop John cures a dumb man --
3. Bishop John heals a sick girl by his prayers --
4. The bishop cures a thane's wife with holy water --
5. The bishop's prayer recall the servant of a thane from death's door --
6. By his prayers and blessing, Bishop John saves from death one of his clergy who had been bruised in a fall --
7. Cadwalla, king of the West Saxons, goes to Rome for Baptism: his successor Ini also makes a pilgrimage of devotion to the shrine of the apostles --
8. On the death of Theodore, Bertwald becomes Archbishop: among bishops consecrated by him is Tobias, Bishop of Rochester, a man of great learning --
9. Egbert, a holy man, plans to travel to Germany and preach, but is prevented. Subsequently Wictbert goes, but meeting with no success, returns to his native Ireland --
10. Wilbrord preaches in Frisia and converts many to Christ: his companions the Hewalds suffer martyrdom --
11. The venerable Suidbert in Britain, and Wildbrord in Rome, and consecrated bishops for Frisia --
12. A man in the province of the Northumbrians returns from the dead, and tells of the many dreadful and many desirable things that he saw --
13. Devils show another man a record of his sins before his death --
14. Another man about to die sees the place of punishment reserved for him in hell --
15. Under Adamnan's influence, many churches of the Scots adopt the Catholic Easter. He writes a book on the Holy places --
16. Descriptions from this book of the sites of our Lord's birth, passion, and resurrection --
17. The site of our Lord's ascension, and the tombs of the patriarchs --
18. The south Saxons receive as their bishops Eadbert and Ealla, and the west Saxons Daniel and Aldhelm. The writings of Aldhelm --
19. Coenred, King of the Mercians, and Offa, King of the East Saxons, end their days in Rome as monks. The life and death of Bishop Wilfrid --
20. Albinus succeeds the devout Abbot Hadrian, and Acca succeeds to Wilfrid's bishopric --
21. Abbot Ceolfrid sends church architects to the king of the Picts, and with them a letter about the Catholic Easter and tonsure --
22. The monks of Iona and the monasteries under its jurisdiction begin to adopt the canonical Easter at the preaching of Egbert --
23. The present state of the English nation and the rest of Britain --
24. A chronological summary of the whole book, and a personal note on the author.
其他题名: Historia ecclesiastica gentis Anglorum.
English Church and people
责任: Bede ; translated and with an introduction by Leo Sherley-Price.

摘要:

Written in AD 731, Bede's work opens with a background sketch of Roman Britain's geography and history. It goes on to tell of the kings and bishops, monks and nuns who helped to develop Anglo-Saxon government and religion during the crucial formative years of the English people. Leo Sherley-Price's translation brings us an accurate and readable version, in modern English, of a unique historical document. This edition now includes Bede's Letter to Egbert concerning pastoral care in early Anglo-Saxon England, at the heart of which lay Bede's denunciation of the false monasteries; and The Death of Bede, an admirable eye-witness account by Cuthbert, monk and later Abbot of Jarrow, both translated by D.H. Farmer.

评论

用户提供的评论
正在获取GoodReads评论...
正在检索DOGObooks的评论

标签

争取是第一个!
确认申请

你可能已经申请过这份资料。如果还是想申请,请选确认。

链接数据


Primary Entity

<http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/29976754> # A history of the English Church and people
    a schema:CreativeWork, schema:Book ;
   bgn:translationOfWork <http://www.worldcat.org/title/-/oclc/29976754#CreativeWork/unidentifiedOriginalWork> ; # Historia ecclesiastica gentis Anglorum.
   library:oclcnum "29976754" ;
   library:placeOfPublication <http://dbpedia.org/resource/New_York_City> ; # New York
   library:placeOfPublication <http://id.loc.gov/vocabulary/countries/nyu> ;
   schema:about <http://id.worldcat.org/fast/862961> ; # Civilization, Anglo-Saxon
   schema:about <http://dewey.info/class/274.2/> ;
   schema:about <http://id.loc.gov/authorities/classification/BR746> ;
   schema:about <http://experiment.worldcat.org/entity/work/data/3856058585#Event/449_1066> ; # 449-1066
   schema:about <http://experiment.worldcat.org/entity/work/data/3856058585#Place/england> ; # England
   schema:about <http://id.worldcat.org/fast/1219920> ; # England.
   schema:alternateName "English Church and people" ;
   schema:bookEdition "Rev. ed. /" ;
   schema:bookFormat bgn:PrintBook ;
   schema:contributor <http://viaf.org/viaf/32121919> ; # Ronald Edward Latham
   schema:contributor <http://viaf.org/viaf/31114679> ; # Leo Sherley-Price
   schema:copyrightYear "1968" ;
   schema:creator <http://viaf.org/viaf/61539765> ; # the Venerable Saint Bede
   schema:datePublished "1993" ;
   schema:description "Book One -- 1. The situation of Britain and Ireland: their earliest inhabitants -- 2. On Gaius Julius Caesar, the first Roman to reach Britain -- 3. Claudius, the second Roman to reach Britain, annexes the Isles of Orkney to the Roman Empire: under his direction Vespasian subdues the Isle of Wight -- 4. Lucius, a British king, writes to Pope Eleutherus and asks to be made a Christian -- 5. Severus divides Roman Britain from the rest by an earthwork -- 6. The reign of Diocletian: his persecution of the Christian church -- 7. The martyrdom of Saint Alban and his companions, who shed their life-blood for Christ at this time -- 8. The church in Britain enjoys peace from the end of this persecution until the time of the Arian heresy -- 9. During the reign of Gratian, Maximus is created emperor in Britain, and returns to Gaul with a large army -- 10. During the reign of Arcadius the Briton Pelagius presumptuously belittles the grace of God -- 11. During the reign of Honorius, Gratian and Constantine set up as despots in Britain: the former is killed shortly afterwards in Britain, and the latter in Gaul -- 12. The Britons, harassed by the Scots and Picts, seek help from the Romans, who come and build a second wall across the island. Notwithstanding, these enemies against break in and reduce the Britons to worse straits -- 13. During the reign of Theodosius the Younger, Palladius is sent to the Christians among the Scots. The Britons make an unsuccessful appeal to the Consul Aetius -- 14. The Britons, made desperate by famine, drive the Barbarians out of their land. There soon follows an abundance of corn, luxury, plague, and doom on the nation -- 15. The angels are invited to Britain. At first they repel the enemy, but soon come to terms with them, and turn their weapons against their own allies -- 16. Under the leadership of Ambrosius, a Roman, the Britons win their first victory against the Angles -- 17. Bishop Germanus sails to Britain with Lupus: with God's help he quells two storms, one of the sea, the other of the Pelagians -- 18. Germanus gives sight to the blind daughter of a tribune. He takes some relics form the tomb of Saint Alban, and deposits relics of the Apostles and other martyrs -- 19. Germanus is detained by illness. He puts out a fire among houses by his prayer, and is healed of his sickness by a vision"@en ;
   schema:description "Book Four -- 1. On the death of Archbishop Deusdedit, Wighard is sent to Rome to be consecrated to his stead: on the latter's death there, Theodore is consecrated Archbishop and sent to Britain with Abbot Hadrian -- 2. Theodore makes a general visitation: the English churches begin to receive instruction in Catholic truth, and sacred study is fostered, Putta succeeds Damian as Bishop of Rochester -- 3. Chad is appointed bishop of Mercians: his life, death, and burial -- 4. Bishop Colman leaves Britain, and founds two monasteries in the land of the Scots, one for the Scots, and another for the English whom he had taken with him -- 5. The death of King Oswy and King Egbert. Archbishop Theodore presides over a Synod held at Hertford -- 6. Wynfrid is deposed, and Sexwulf appointed to his see: Earconwald is made bishop of the East Saxons -- 7. A heavenly light indicates where the bodies of the nuns of barking should be buried -- 8. A little boy, dying in the covenant, announces the approaching death of one of the sisters. A nun about to depart this life, sees a glimpse of future glory -- 9. Signs from heaven appear when the mother of the community departs this life -- 10. a' blind woman regains her sight while praying in the convent burial-ground -- 11. Sebbi, king of the East Saxons, ends his days as a monk -- 12. Haeddi succeeds Leutherius as bishop of the West Saxons: Cuichelm succeeds Putta in the See of Rochester, and is himself succeeded by Gebmund. The succession of the Northumbrian bishops -- 13. Wilfrid converts the province of the south Saxons to Christ -- 14. A fatal epidemic is halted by the intercession of King Oswald -- 15. King Cadwalla of the Gewissae kills King Ethelwald an devastates his province with plundering and slaughter -- 16. The Isle of Wight receives Christian settlers. Two young princes of the island are killed immediately after baptism -- 17. Theodore presides over a Synod held in the plain of Hatfield -- 18. John, arch-cantor of the apostolic see, comes to reach in Britain -- 19. Queen Etheldreda preserves her virginity, and her body remains incorrupt in the grave"@en ;
   schema:description "20. On the death of Honorius, Deusdedit succeeds him as Archbishop of Canterbury. The succession of the bishops of the East Angels and of Rochester -- 21. The province of the Middle Angles, under its king Peada, becomes Christian -- 22. The East Saxons, who had apostatized from the faith under King Sigbert, are re-converted by the preaching of Cedd -- 23. Cedd receives the site for a monastery from King Ethelwald, and hall9ows it to our Lord with prayer and fasting: his death -- 24. On the death of Penda, the province of the Mercians accepts the faith of Christ: in gratitude for his victory, Oswy gives endowments and lands to God for the building of monasteries -- 25. Controversy arises with the Scots over the date of Easter -- 26. After his defeat Coman returns home and Tuda succeeds to his bishopric: the condition of the church under these teachers -- 27.Egbert, and Englishman of holy life, becomes a monk in Ireland -- 28. On Tuda's death, Wilfrid is consecrated bishop in Gaul and Chad among the West Saxons, to be bishops in the province of the Northumbrians -- 29. The priest Wighard is sent from Britain to Rome to be made archbishop: letters from the apostolic pope tell of his death there -- 30. During a plague the East Saxons lapse into idolatry, but are quickly recalled from their errors by bishop Jaruman"@en ;
   schema:description "Written in AD 731, Bede's work opens with a background sketch of Roman Britain's geography and history. It goes on to tell of the kings and bishops, monks and nuns who helped to develop Anglo-Saxon government and religion during the crucial formative years of the English people. Leo Sherley-Price's translation brings us an accurate and readable version, in modern English, of a unique historical document. This edition now includes Bede's Letter to Egbert concerning pastoral care in early Anglo-Saxon England, at the heart of which lay Bede's denunciation of the false monasteries; and The Death of Bede, an admirable eye-witness account by Cuthbert, monk and later Abbot of Jarrow, both translated by D.H. Farmer."@en ;
   schema:description "Book Two -- 1. On the death of Pope Gregory -- 2. Augustine urges the British bishops to cement Catholic unity, and performs a miracle in their presence. Retribution follows their refusal -- 3. Augustine consecrates Mellitus and Justus as bishops: his own death -- 4. Laurence and his fellow-bishops urge the Scots to maintain the unity of the church, particularly in the observance of Easter: Mellitus visits Rome -- 5. At the deaths of Ethelbert and Sabert their successors revive idolatry: on this account, both Mellitus and Justus leave Britain -- 6. Laurence is reproved by Saint Peter, and converts King Eadbald to Christ. Mellitus and Justus are recalled -- 7. The prayers of Bishop Mellitus put out a fire in his city -- 8. Pope Boniface sends the Pallium with a letter to Justus, Mellitus' successor -- 9. The reign of King Edwin: Paulinus comes to preach the Gospel to him, and first administers the sacrament of baptism to his daughter and others -- 10. Pope Boniface writes to the king, urging him to accept the faith -- 11. The pope writes to the queen, urging her to exert her influence to obtain the king's salvation -- 12. King Edwin is moved to accept the faith by a vision seen during his exile -- 13. Edwin holds a council with his chief men about accepting the faith of Christ. The high priest destroys his own altars -- 14. Edwin and his people accept the faith, and are baptized by Paulinus -- 15. The province of the east angels accepts the Christian faith -- 16. Paulinus preaches the Word of God in the province of Lindsey. The reign of King Edwin -- 17. Pope Honorius sends a letter of encouragement to King Edwin, and the paulium to Paulinus -- 18. On succeeding Justus in the see of Canterbury, Honorius receives the pallium and a letter from Pope Honorius -- 19. Pope Honorius, and later Pope John, write letters to the Scots about Easter and the Pelagian heresy -- 20. King Edwin is killed, and Paulinus returns to Kent, where he receives the Bishopric of Rochester"@en ;
   schema:description "20. A hymn in honor of Etheldreda -- 21. Archbishop Theodore makes peace between King Egfrid and King Ethelred -- 22. A prisoner's chains fall off when masses are sung on his behalf -- 23. The life and death of Abbess Hilda -- 24. A brother of the monastery is found to possess God's gift of poetry -- 25. A man of God sees a vision portending the destruction of Coldingham monastery by fire -- 26. On the death of King Egfrid and King Hlothere -- 27. Cuthbert, a man of God, is made bishop: his life and teaching as a monk -- 28. Cuthbert becomes a hermit: his prayers obtain a spring from dry ground, and a crop from seed sown out or season -- 29. Cuthbert foretells his own death to the hermit Herebert -- 30. After eleven years in the grave, Cuthbert's body is found incorrupt. His successor departs this life soon afterwards -- 31. A brother is cured of paralysis at Cuthbert's tomb -- 32. The relics of Saint Cuthbert heal another brother's diseased eye"@en ;
   schema:description "Book Five -- 1.The hermit Ethelwald, Cuthbert's successor, calms a storm by his prayers when some brethren are in danger at sea -- 2. The blessing of Bishop John cures a dumb man -- 3. Bishop John heals a sick girl by his prayers -- 4. The bishop cures a thane's wife with holy water -- 5. The bishop's prayer recall the servant of a thane from death's door -- 6. By his prayers and blessing, Bishop John saves from death one of his clergy who had been bruised in a fall -- 7. Cadwalla, king of the West Saxons, goes to Rome for Baptism: his successor Ini also makes a pilgrimage of devotion to the shrine of the apostles -- 8. On the death of Theodore, Bertwald becomes Archbishop: among bishops consecrated by him is Tobias, Bishop of Rochester, a man of great learning -- 9. Egbert, a holy man, plans to travel to Germany and preach, but is prevented. Subsequently Wictbert goes, but meeting with no success, returns to his native Ireland -- 10. Wilbrord preaches in Frisia and converts many to Christ: his companions the Hewalds suffer martyrdom -- 11. The venerable Suidbert in Britain, and Wildbrord in Rome, and consecrated bishops for Frisia -- 12. A man in the province of the Northumbrians returns from the dead, and tells of the many dreadful and many desirable things that he saw -- 13. Devils show another man a record of his sins before his death -- 14. Another man about to die sees the place of punishment reserved for him in hell -- 15. Under Adamnan's influence, many churches of the Scots adopt the Catholic Easter. He writes a book on the Holy places -- 16. Descriptions from this book of the sites of our Lord's birth, passion, and resurrection -- 17. The site of our Lord's ascension, and the tombs of the patriarchs -- 18. The south Saxons receive as their bishops Eadbert and Ealla, and the west Saxons Daniel and Aldhelm. The writings of Aldhelm -- 19. Coenred, King of the Mercians, and Offa, King of the East Saxons, end their days in Rome as monks. The life and death of Bishop Wilfrid -- 20. Albinus succeeds the devout Abbot Hadrian, and Acca succeeds to Wilfrid's bishopric -- 21. Abbot Ceolfrid sends church architects to the king of the Picts, and with them a letter about the Catholic Easter and tonsure -- 22. The monks of Iona and the monasteries under its jurisdiction begin to adopt the canonical Easter at the preaching of Egbert -- 23. The present state of the English nation and the rest of Britain -- 24. A chronological summary of the whole book, and a personal note on the author."@en ;
   schema:description "Book Three -- 1. King Edwin's immediate successors abandon their people's faith and lose their kingdom: the most Christian king Oswald restores both -- 2. Before engaging the heathen in battle, King Oswald sets up a wooden cross: a young man is later healed by a portion of it, and innumerable other miracles take place -- 3. Oswald asks the Scots to send him a bishop: when Aidan arrives, he grants him the island of Lindisfarne as his Episcopal see -- 4. How the Picts received the faith of Christ -- 5. The life of Bishop AIdan -- 6. The wonderful devotion and piety of King Oswald -- 7. The west Saxons accept the faith through the teaching of Birinus and his successors Agilbert and Leutherius -- 8. Earconbert, King of Kent, orders the destruction of idols. His daughter Earcongota and his kinswoman Ethelberga dedicate themselves to God as nuns -- 9. Miraculous cures take place at the site of Oswald's death. A traveler's horse is cured, and a paralytic girl healed -- 10. How the earth from this place has power over fire -- 11. A heavenly light appears all night over Oswald's tomb, and folk are healed from demonic possession -- 12. A little boy is cured of ague at Saint Oswald's tomb -- 13. A man in Ireland is recalled from death's door by means of Oswald's relics -- 14. On the death of Paulinus, Ithamar succeeds to his bishopric of Rochester. An account of the wonderful humility of King Oswin, who was treacherously murdered by Oswy -- 15. Bishop Aidan foretells a coming storm, a gives seafarers holy oil to clam the waves -- 16. Aidan's prayers save the royal city when fired by the enemy -- 17. The wooden buttress of the church against which Aidan leaned as he died is untouched when the rest of the church is burned down. His spiritual life -- 18. The life and death of the devout King Sigbert -- 19. Fursey establishes a monastery among the East Angels: the incorruption of his body after death attests to his visions and holiness"@en ;
   schema:description "20. The two bishops obtain God's help in battle, and return home -- 21. The Pelagian heresy revives, and Germanus returns to Britain with Severus. He heals a lame youth, and after denouncing of converting the heretics, restores the British church to the Catholic faith -- 22. The Britons enjoy a respite from foreign invasions, but exhaust themselves in civil wars and plunge into worse crimes -- 23. The holy pope Gregory sends Augustine and other monks to preach to the English nation, and encourages them in a letter to persevere in their mission -- 24. Pope Gregory writes commending them to the Bishop of Arles -- 25. Augustine reaches Britain, and first preaches in the Isle of Thanet before King Ethelbert, who grants permission to preach in Kent -- 26. The life and doctrine of the primitive church are followed in Kent: Augustine establishes his Episcopal see in the king's city -- 27. Augustine is consecrated bishop: he sends to inform Pope Gregory what has been achieved, and receives replies to his questions -- 28. Pope Gregory writes to the Bishop of Arles, asking him to help Augustine in his work for God -- 29. Gregory sends Augustine the pallium, a letter, and several clergy -- 30. A copy of the letter sent by Pope Gregory to Abbot Mellitus on his departure for Britain -- 31. Pope Gregory writes to Augustine, warning him not to boast of his achievements -- 32. Pope Gregory sends letters and gifts to King Ethelbert -- 33. Augustine repairs the church of Our Savior and builds a monastery of Saint Peter the Apostle. A note on Peter, its first abbot -- 34. Ethelfrid, King of the Northumbrians, defeats the Scots and drives them out of England"@en ;
   schema:exampleOfWork <http://worldcat.org/entity/work/id/3856058585> ; # Historia ecclesiastica gentis Anglorum.
   schema:genre "Church history"@en ;
   schema:inLanguage "en" ;
   schema:name "A history of the English Church and people"@en ;
   schema:productID "29976754" ;
   schema:publication <http://www.worldcat.org/title/-/oclc/29976754#PublicationEvent/new_york_barnes_&_noble_1993_1968> ;
   schema:publisher <http://experiment.worldcat.org/entity/work/data/3856058585#Agent/barnes_&_noble> ; # Barnes & Noble
   schema:workExample <http://worldcat.org/isbn/9780880290425> ;
   wdrs:describedby <http://www.worldcat.org/title/-/oclc/29976754> ;
    .


Related Entities

<http://dbpedia.org/resource/New_York_City> # New York
    a schema:Place ;
   schema:name "New York" ;
    .

<http://id.worldcat.org/fast/1219920> # England.
    a schema:Place ;
   schema:name "England." ;
    .

<http://id.worldcat.org/fast/862961> # Civilization, Anglo-Saxon
    a schema:Intangible ;
   schema:name "Civilization, Anglo-Saxon"@en ;
    .

<http://viaf.org/viaf/31114679> # Leo Sherley-Price
    a schema:Person ;
   schema:familyName "Sherley-Price" ;
   schema:givenName "Leo" ;
   schema:name "Leo Sherley-Price" ;
    .

<http://viaf.org/viaf/32121919> # Ronald Edward Latham
    a schema:Person ;
   schema:familyName "Latham" ;
   schema:givenName "Ronald Edward" ;
   schema:givenName "R. E." ;
   schema:name "Ronald Edward Latham" ;
    .

<http://viaf.org/viaf/61539765> # the Venerable Saint Bede
    a schema:Person ;
   schema:birthDate "673" ;
   schema:deathDate "735" ;
   schema:givenName "Bede" ;
   schema:name "the Venerable Saint Bede" ;
    .

<http://worldcat.org/entity/work/id/3856058585> # Historia ecclesiastica gentis Anglorum.
   schema:name "Historia ecclesiastica gentis Anglorum." ;
    .

<http://worldcat.org/isbn/9780880290425>
    a schema:ProductModel ;
   schema:isbn "0880290420" ;
   schema:isbn "9780880290425" ;
    .

<http://www.worldcat.org/title/-/oclc/29976754#CreativeWork/unidentifiedOriginalWork> # Historia ecclesiastica gentis Anglorum.
    a schema:CreativeWork ;
   schema:inLanguage "la" ;
   schema:name "Historia ecclesiastica gentis Anglorum." ;
    .


Content-negotiable representations

关闭窗口

请登入WorldCat 

没有张号吗?很容易就可以 建立免费的账号.