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The Common Good in Late Medieval Political Thought$
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M. S. Kempshall

Print publication date: 1999

Print ISBN-13: 9780198207160

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: October 2011

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198207160.001.0001

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The Life of Virtue—Giles of Rome, James of Viterbo, and John of Paris

The Life of Virtue—Giles of Rome, James of Viterbo, and John of Paris

Chapter:
(p.264) 10 The Life of Virtue—Giles of Rome, James of Viterbo, and John of Paris
Source:
The Common Good in Late Medieval Political Thought
Author(s):

M. S. KEMPSHALL

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198207160.003.0011

This chapter discusses the disputations between Philip IV and Boniface VIII when the latter prohibited all taxation of the church which did not have his prior consent, and, more seriously, when the king arrested the bishop of Pamiers on charges of treason. It reports that the first dispute focuses attention on the connection of dominium with ownership of property and, as a result, scholastic discussion concentrated on the respective relations of pope and king to the material goods of the church and the laity. The second dispute extends this idea to cover jurisdiction as well. It further reports that three theologians in particular, Giles of Rome, James of Viterbo, and John of Paris, are drawn into making public statements of their views.

Keywords:   Philip IV, Boniface VIII, taxation, treason, dominium, property, material goods, Giles of Rome, James of Viterbo, John of Paris

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