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Maintain attribution Tht Goog Xt "watermark" you see on each file is essential for in forming people about this project and helping them find additional materials through Google Book Search. Keep it legal Whatever your use, remember that you are responsible for ensuring that what you are doing is legal. Importance attached to Unity of Belief Popular Abhorrence of Heresy —Limitations of Inquisitorial Jurisdiction "■Classification of Heresy — Heresy both a sin and a crime . Original Episcopal Jurisdiction The Inquisitio D obtains exclusive Jurisdiction Episcopal Concurrence — ^It is merely formal Jurisdiction over the B'orum of Conscience The Question of Papal Indulgences Exten^on of Exclusive Jurisdiction Chapter II — The Regdlah Orders. It reeogniied the traditional jurisdiction of the bishops and innted their coaperation. I] EXCLUSIVE JURISDICTION ENFORCED 9 ration, evoked to himself all cases connected with heresy and committed them to the inquisitor-general and his deputies, inhibiting all judges and Ordinaries from intervening in them, in conseiijuence of which they have ceased to take cognizance of such matters and have referred to the inquisitors whatever came to their knowledge. In 1536 the tribunal of Valencia created much excitement by including in its Edict of Faith a number of matters of the kind but, on complaint from the vicar-general, the Suprema ordered the omission of every- thing not in the old edicts.' The attempts continued and, in 1552, a decision was required from the Suprema that eating pork on Saturdays was not a case for the Inquisition,' and the Con- cordia of 1568 contains a clause prohibiting inquisitors from entertaining cases belonging to the Ordinaries.
Do not assume that just because we believe a book is in the public domain for users in the United States, that the work is also in the public domain for users in other countries. The Regular Clergy claim exemption from the Inquisition . The bishop issued edicts at his discretion and could initiate prosecutions. As the bishop has laid his hand on things beyond liis jurisdiction, he is ordered in future not to meddle with anything touching the Inquisition, as otherwise fitting measures will be taken.' The only foundation for this mendacious asser- tion was, as we shall see hereafter, that, in the struggle made by Ferdinand and Charles V to prevent appeals to Rome from the Inquisition, briefs were sometimes obtained from popes evoking to themselves all cases pending in the tribunals and committing them to the inquisitor-general, with inhibition to any one, inchid- ing cardinals and officials of the curia, to entertain appeals from him. In a carta acordada of November 23, 1612, the Suprema made an attempt to define the boundaries of the rival jurisdictions, in which it allowed to the spiritual courts exclusive jurisdiction only over ecclesiastics in matters touching their duties as pastors, the ministry of the Church, simony and cases relating to Orders, benefices and spiritual affairs, while it admitted cumulative jiuis- diction in usury, gambling and incontinence.* Restricted as were these admissions, the Suprema itself did not observe them.
Gradual Delimitation into Districts 205 Organization of the Tribunal — Multiplication of Officials . 20S Vain efforts to restrict the Number 211 Sale of Offices 212 Census of Officials in 1746 216 Hereditary Transmission of Office 218 Tenderness shown to official Malfeasance and its Results . 223 Visitationsorlnspectionsof the Tribunals 227 The Palace or Building of the Tribunal 230 The Personnel of the Tribunal— The Assessor 232 The Inquisitors — Their Qualifications 233 Their Duty of visitingtheir Districts 238 The Promoter Fiscal rr Prosecutor 241 The Notaries or Secretaries 243 The Alguazil 245 The Nuncio, Fortero and Gaoler 246 The Physician. 287 New Christians excluded from Colleges 289 The Church of Toledo adopts a Statute of Limpieza .... 297 Character of Investigation — ^It is a Source of Revenue . sponsibilityforit 317 Claims of the Church in Cases of Clerics 318 CONTENTS ix Division made with feudal Lords 319 Enforced on all reconciled or condemned Heretics • • • . 335 Alienations subsequent to Conmiission of Heresy .... Rehabilitation from Disabilities 401 Struggle between the Crown, the Inquisition and the Papacy 403 Sale of Commutation of Punishments 40^ Chapter IV — Benefices. This prohibition is now em- phatically repeated ; he is to have nothing to do with the affairs of the Inquisition, except to aid the inquisitor when called upon, and he is at once to hand over his collections to the receiver, Pedro Lopez, who is going to Sardinia,' Nothing can be more peremptory in tone than this missive, although the Sardinian tribunal was thoroughly disorganized and was about to be reconstructed by sending a full corps of officials. Ramirez imprisoned him and undertook to organize a sort of inquisitorial tribunal of his own, whereupon, in 1609, the Suprema presented to Philip III for signature a letter which it describes as drawn in the form cus- tomary for cases where bishops interfere in matters concerning the faith.
Surgeon and Steward 248 Financi Ed Officials 250 viii CONTENTS Salaries and Ayudasde Costa 251 The Records 255 Chapter III — ^Unsalaried Officials. Origin of Limpieza or Purity of Blood 285 Distinction between Old and New Christians 286 The Religious Orders seek to exclude New Christians . 290 Limpieza enforced in the Observantine Franciscans . 300 Perjury and Subornation 304 Futile Efifort of Philip IV to diminish the Evils of Limpieza . 307 Unfortunate Effects of the Proscription 30^ It increases the Terror of the Inquisition 310 Rigidity relaxed under the Restoration 311 Remains of Prejudice in Majorca 312 BOOK V— RESOURCES. * Necessity of Confiscation to support the Inquisition .... Methods to prevent Evasion 321 Commissions paid to Informers 323 Rapacious Practice of the Old Inquisition 325 The Question of Alienations and Creditors 326 The Question of Dowries 332 The Question of Conquests 334 Thoroughness of Confiscation — Provision for Children . 339 Slaves of Confiscated Estates 339 Rigorous Collection of Debts 340 Routine of Business — ^Responsibility of Receivers .... Ofl Scials provided with Benefices 415 Quinquennial Dispensations from Residence 416 Patronage granted to the Sovereigns 416 Opposition of Cathedral Chapters 417 X r CONTESTS PAOB Doctoral and Magistral Canonries 421 Grant of a Canonry in each Church, in 1559 423 Fruitless Resistance of the Churches 428 Productiveness 431 Chapteb V — Finances. We may assume from this that if there haii been any resistance on the part of the Castilian episcopate it had by this time been over- come. This describes how the pope, in instituting the Inqui- ' Archive de Simancas, Inqui Hicion, Libro 68S, fol.
Google Book Search helps readers discover the world's books while helping authors and publishers reach new audiences. A HISTORY OF AURICULAR CONFESSION AND INDUL- GENCES IN THE LATIN CHURCH. AN HISTORICAL SKETCH OF SACERDOTAL CELIBACY IN THE CHRISTIAN CHURCH. Bsnys on The Wager of Law, The Wager of Battle, The Ordeal, Torturo. Rnyal and Papal Assent obtained for the Prosecution . 22, 1659 He recuses Valdfe and two other Judges (V) vi CONTENTS p Aoa Procrastination — Trial begins July 30, 1561 71 Continued Delays — Intervention of Council of Trent in 1563 73 Fruitless Eflforts of Pius IV to expedite the trial .... The fiscal also demands that the provisor be prosecuted so that in future neither he nor any one else shall dare to usurp the jurisdiction of the Inquisition and the document ends with a statement that the prosecution has been commenced.' Such methods were not easily resisted.