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

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Roger De Hoveden
The Annals vol.2., From A.D. 1180 To A.D. 1201.
page 490



A.D. 1200. SYNOD HELD IN LONDON. to be in number thirteen at the least, and twenty at the most ; and, for their support, the archbishop was to give, if he should think proper, out of the churches in his presentation, onehundred pounds of money yearly at the most ; but in the said church he was neither to make the chrism, nor consecrate bishops. Also, as to the four churches which Richard, archbishop of Canterbury, of blessed memory, had given to the use of the said monks, it was thus arranged : Simon, archdeacon of "Wells, was to pay to the aforesaid monks of the Holy Trinity, at Canterbury, ten pieces of gold, yearly, during his life, as being the payment made by the church of Monkton, in Thanet; and, after the decease of the said Simon, a moiety of the tithes of corn and pulse belonging to the said church, was to be applied to the augmentation of the alms of the monks aforesaid ; while the remaining moiety belonging to the said church, and the offerings at the altar, were to be at the disposal of the archbishop. The same also was to be done as to the church of Eastry, in consideration of Master Ealph, the possessor thereof, during his life, making to the said monks a yearly payment of six pieces of gold. Robert Belesmains, the former archbishop of Lyons, was to be at liberty to retain possession of the church of Aylesford during his life, and, after his decease, the aforesaid monks of Canterbury were to receive in augmentation of their alms, the third part of the tithes of corn and pulse belonging to the said church, and all the rest belonging to that church was to be at the disposal of the archbishop. The same was to be done as to the church of Meopham, except that Yirgilius, the holder thereof, was to pay from the same to the aforesaid monks of Canterbury one piece of gold, by way of annual payment, during his life. As to the yearly gifts which the monks demanded from their own manors, they were to remain with the archbishop during his life, and, after the death of the said archbishop, his successor was to enjoy the possession thereof, saving always the share of the monks. As to the division of the marsh lands belonging to the archbishop and the monks, it was provided that, on the oaths of twelve or more lawful men, it should be ascertained how much ought to belong to the archbishop, and how much to the monks ; which very same thing the archbishop had repeatedly offered them. The archbishop also allowed them to hold a court for their own tenants, without making any payment for the said license. All the matters above stated were agreed upon


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