Fourth Lateran Council


Also found in: Dictionary, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Words related to Fourth Lateran Council

the Lateran Council in 1215 was the most important council of the Middle Ages

Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
This attitude became clear in 1215 at the Fourth Lateran Council, which ruled that no cleric should practice surgery, for fear of committing unintentional homicide.
One of the most direct dogmatic formulations of this absolute distance of God is found in the Fourth Lateran Council of 1215.
As should be clear, this is an argument for change--from a heterogeneity of representation in the tenth century (the starting point of his study) to the homogeneity decreed by the Fourth Lateran Council in 1215.
Those sins (such as barratry, scolding, chiding, and cursing) were seen as socially disruptive and therefore dangerous; they were given a great deal of attention in the genre of pastoral literature which expanded following the Fourth Lateran Council of 1215.
In 1215, at the initiative of Pope Innocent III, the Fourth Lateran Council adopted a series of measures against the Jewish population of Europe, including trade boycotts, social ostracism, and the wearing of a distinctive badge that visibly branded Jews as a race of outcasts.
But the engagement ring - an invention introduced by Pope Innocent III at the Fourth Lateran Council in 1215 to extend the waiting period between betrothal and marriage - is something the woman you want to wed will have imagined glinting on her finger at least three times a day since the age of four.
To put the year focused upon into a familiar and historical context, Danziger and Gillingham tell us it was the time of the Crusades; the clergyman later to be known as St Francis of Assisi founded the mendicant order of monks; Pope Innocent III presided over the Fourth Lateran Council and Peking fell to Genghis Khan.
And despite the compression, the same topic might appear more than once--for example, the Fourth Lateran Council.
The third part is devoted to the thirteenth century with a good survey of 'social structures', an examination of Pope Innocent's reign, the work of the Fourth Lateran Council and the growing importance of political structures in shaping mediaeval life.
When the Fourth Lateran Council in 1215 also condemned them, the Poor met at the Synod of Bergamo in 1218 to legislate their beliefs and practices.
We might want to continue with the Fourth Lateran Council, convened by Pope Innocent III in 1215, which promulgated the following resolution: "Jews and Saracens of both sexes in every Christian province, and at all times, shall be marked off in the eyes of the public from other people by the character of their dress.
Professor Brooks traces this "confessional model" of society and self to the Fourth Lateran Council in 1215, which, at one and the same time, issued a profession of dogma, established an inquisition for the extirpation of heresy, and imposed the requirement of yearly auricular confession on the faithful.
Since the Fourth Lateran Council of 1215, attention to the cura animarum had grown apace, but the tendency was, in matters of accepted belief, to pass over contradictions in silence, whether in religious or in secular contexts.
The Fourth Lateran Council held at Rome in November 1215 was the culmination of the pontificate of Innocent III (1198-1216) and focused on crusade, heresy, and the reform of the Church--the preoccupations of this pope's reign.
Even Innocent knew that an urgent reform of the church was needed, and it was for this reform that he called the glorious Fourth Lateran Council.