The life and reign of Pope Eugene III (1145-1153)
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The life and reign of Pope Eugene III (1145-1153)

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Published .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Eugene -- III, -- Pope, -- d. 1153,
  • Catholic Church. -- Pope (1145-1153 : Eugene III),
  • Church and state.,
  • Italy -- Church history -- 476-1400.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Charles D.G. Spornick.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Paginationviii, 593 leaves.
Number of Pages593
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18052379M

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The life and reign of Pope Eugene III () by Charles D Spornick A treatise in five books addressed to Pope Eugenius III by Bernard of Clairvaux in which Bernard advises the pope not to let the duties of the papal office detract from his own spiritual life. Book two includes Bernard's explanation for the failure of the second crusade. Pope Eugene III was the th pope and the third to pick the name Eugene. He is also known as the Blessed Pope and for his connection to the Second Crusade. This article looks at the life of Pope Eugene III. Early Life. Known as Bernardo, the future pope was born in Pisa somewhere around Records do not show his mother but list his father. Pope Eugene III (r. ): Bull of Pope Eugene. [Manuscript, transcription, translation and introduction by Christopher Monk from the Textus Roffensis, online at Rochester Cathedral]. See also Wikipedia: Textus Roffensis (). Wars. Blessed Eugenius III, ; feast day July 8), pope from to Possibly a member of the family Paganelli di Montemagno, he was a disciple of St. Bernard of Clairvaux and a Cistercian abbot of the monastery of SS. Vincent and Anastasius when he was elected on February The election of someone.

  Pope Eugene III (Latin: Eugenius III; c. – 8 July ), born Bernardo Pignatelli, called Bernardo da Pisa, was Pope of the Catholic Church from 15 February to his death in He was the first Cistercian to become Pope. In response to the fall of Edessa to the Muslims in , Eugene proclaimed the Second crusade failed to recapture Edessa, which was the first . The Liber Pontificalis (Latin for 'pontifical book' or Book of the Popes) is a book of biographies of popes from Saint Peter until the 15th century. The original publication of the Liber Pontificalis stopped with Pope Adrian II (–) or Pope Stephen V (–), but it was later supplemented in a different style until Pope Eugene IV (–) and then Pope Pius II (–). Eugene continued on the throne his simple routine of monastic life and gave great edification by his regularity and unfeigned piety. But his hatred of nepotism, the solitary defect of his great predecessor, led him into a fierce and sanguinary conflict with the house of Colonna, which would have resulted disastrously for the pope, had not. And I loved reading this book. For each Pope, from St. Peter to John Paul II (more anon), the author has a sidebar of biographical information and a detailed biography. Periodically, at the bottom of the page, appears a bar timeline of the reign of the Popes, with other pertinent information noted/5(15).

Eugene III () Ex magnitudine montis on his arms were six torteaux, the top one of which was charged with three fleurs-de-lis. It is during this Pope's reign that the divorce of Katherine of Aragon and Henry VIII's revolt against the Church took place. The legend is usually explained by the well known facts of the Pope's life.   Pope Eugene II (Latin: Eugenius II;? – 27 August ) was Pope from 11 May to his death in A native of Rome, he was chosen to succeed Paschal r candidate, Zinzinnus, was proposed by the plebeianfaction, and the presence of Lothair I, son of the Frankish emperor Louis the Pious, was necessary in order to maintain the authority of the new pope. Pope Eugene IV (Latin: Eugenius IV; – 23 February ), born Gabriele Condulmer, was head of the Catholic Church and ruler of the Papal States from 3 March to his death. Condulmer was a Venetian, and a nephew of Pope Gregory , he was elected tenure was marked by conflict first with the Colonnas, relatives of his predecessor Martin V, and later with the. This present book also includes four letters (correspondence to and from Hildegard from Abbot Bernard of Clairvaux and Pope Eugene II), a chronology of the life and achievements of Hildegard, and a short bibliography of books by and about Hildegard. The Life of the Holy Hildegard is translated from Latin to German with commentary by Adelgundis Reviews: 1.