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The Papal MonarchyThe Western Church from 1050 to 1250$
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Colin Morris

Print publication date: 1991

Print ISBN-13: 9780198269250

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: November 2003

DOI: 10.1093/0198269250.001.0001

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The Roman Church and the Lay Power in the Thirteenth Century

The Roman Church and the Lay Power in the Thirteenth Century

Chapter:
(p.550) 22 The Roman Church and the Lay Power in the Thirteenth Century
Source:
The Papal Monarchy
Author(s):

Colin Morris

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/0198269250.003.0023

Governments became more active, and there was more awareness of rights as vested in one single authority. They were formalized in established institutions, and two coherent jurisdictions, of church and state, were in confrontation especially over the development of the new phenomenon of papal taxation,. Frederick II renewed the intense hostility between papacy and Hohenstaufen over the control of Italy. Vigorous discussions continued over the nature of papal authority and the rights of the cardinals. The papacy became the victim of its own success: the exploitation of the church as a whole for revenue alienated sympathy and stifled its initiative for reform.

Keywords:   Council of Lyon, criticism, emperor, Frederick II, Henry III, Innocent IV, Louis IX, papal taxation

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