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  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture V: Charlemagne and the Church
    Matching lines:
    • thus the Church undertook what had formerly been done by secular
    • These conditions grew more and more critical; secular and
    • can read books. In all that secular culture catered for, there was
    • had no more authority than the secular large landowners. Either the
    • Church went hand-in-hand with the secular authority, and was only a
    • had to secularise its teachings and its whole character. Very long
    • of Christianity. Then came the secularisation, the lack of
    • interpenetration of secular influence. You see that spiritual life
    • an ever-increasing pressure, both from the secular and the spiritual
  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture VI: Culture of the Middle Ages
    Matching lines:
    • between the secular nobility and the ruling ecclesiastical power.
    • its power. It was not a secular prince or count, but the Archbishop
    • which was no longer merely exploited by the secular rulers, but was
    • more and more united in the exercise of secular government and
    • secular jurisdiction. The result of this was that the struggle
    • between secular and ecclesiastical power relaxed, and this
    • secular, and a secular power. We see power expanding in two directions;
  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture VII: France and Germany
    Matching lines:
    • between the secular nobility and the ambitious Church. The Church
    • of landed property, so that it became the confederate of the secular
    • The secularism of the
    • representative of Christ, as well as lord of the secular domain
    • — as if the empire of Christ gave him also secular
    • characterised the supremacy of the clerical over the secular powers
    • power of the Church. At the death of Henty III, it was not secular
    • introduced from Rome. The clergy must be detached from all secular
    • Formerly, secular princes had possession of every bishopric which
    • in the contest between secular and spiritual power. We saw, in the
  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture VIII: From the Middle Ages to the Renaissance
    Matching lines:
    • there was no difference between secular and spiritual princes; but
    • the difference was great between the secularised clergy and those in
    • of Rome, which was based on the secular ascendency of the clergy.
    • endure the claim of the secular princes to exercise influence on the
    • to make use of the secular power of the Church in their own
    • well as a secular, significance.
    • Learning and popular superstition exploited by the secularises
    • The secularised clergy
    • opposition to the secularised clergy. This movement spread
    • arbitrariness of those in secular power, just as, later, perhaps
    • not only the secular government, but Science, too, is



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