Initiation rites and Knights Templar - forumotion

31/08/2009 · Ayrshire Templars (incorporating Irvine & Kilwinning) ..
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na Slovenskem," [Knights Templar in ..

The house was a moated first-floor hall then, dating from the 12th century, with an attached tower and probably other separate buildings close by. As sub-tenants the Wormeleys may have had to confine themselves to just a part of the manor when hunting parties or special visitors were staying there, or perhaps temporarily move out into other accommodation.

Knights Templar Eye Foundation Travel Grant
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Initiation rites and Knights Templar - Page 2 - …

‘It is always difficult to obtain contemporary information about the tenants holding the various manors of which an 11th-century honour was composed. Most of them appear in Domesday Book under their Christian names alone, and very few of them can be identified in other documents. Now and then an unusual combination of references tells something about an under-tenant’s position in feudal society. The Robert who held in Ewelme of Gilbert de Gand is obviously identical with the Robert Armenteres who appears in the Berkshire Domesday as the owner of a house in Wallingford belonging to this manor (Domesday Book, i, 56b; V.C.H. Berks. i, 326), and with the Robert de Armenteres who attested a charter of Gilbert de Gand in favour of Abingdon abbey (Chronicon Monasterii de Abingdon, ii, 16, ibid.).

Initiation rites and Knights Templar amandachen on Tue Jun 28, 2011 1:30 pm
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1.2.2.2.2.Thomas de Armenters, m. Rohesia, co-heiress (of four daughters) of Arfast de March,* who held the second lordship of Biddlesden in the County of Bucks. The first Lordship of Biddlesden returned in Domesday as held by the King, passed afterwards into the possession of Robert de Meperteshall, living temp. Henry I., then came to be held by Ernald de Bosco, the steward of Robert de Beaumont, who gave his consent for Ernald to build Biddlesden Abbey in 1147. Temp. Henry III, a certain Robert Foliot, descendant of Arfast de March, through his eldest daughter, put in a claim to this Manor. The third Lordship of Biddlesden was held be Emma d Insula (Lisle), whose son, Robert, joined her in conveying 5 virgates of land to Biddlesden Abbey. Its first monks came from the earl’s own foundation of Garendon in Leicestershire, patrons of which, as said, were Richard and Robert de Whatton, probable great-grandsons of Robert de Armenters.

She’s a doctoral candidate studying the Knights Templar ..
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with the aid of the hospitalier and templar knights, ..

John de Neumarche/Wormeley probably took part in this and may have stayed in the duchy under Gaunt’s command throughout the following year, attempting to stave off French invasion of this English-owned territory.

about the lost treasure of a sect called the Knights Templar, ..

This assured them plenary remission from temporal punishment in purgatory after death. In other words, they paid probably quite a large sum of money to the totally-monopolistic Roman Catholic Church in exchange for not being punished for their sins on the way to heaven. Everybody believed the Church had God’s authority to give them this assurance in medieval times and it was a serious matter to people who could afford it. Today, some phrase like “brainwashing crooks!” might spring to mind, but it was a very different, deeply-religious world in the 1300s.

regarding the history of the Knights Templar ..

If this was so it could not have been Sir Percival Cresacre, as the eighth and last Crusade took place in 1270-1271 and the Knights Templar were disbanded in England in 1308.

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Duncan Wright, clerk to the town council, added: “This is really one of Doncaster’s forgotten secrets – even in Hatfield not a lot of people know about it.

produced a doctoral thesis detailing the long lost ..

, defending the English possession of Normandy against French attempts at reunification. The muster roll for 1441 shows that he was an archer on foot, serving under the command of Richard Plantaganet, Duke of York, who was the over-lord of Hatfield. His captain was John Vere, the Earl of Oxford.