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e-Book "They Looked at Llandaff" and "Bishop Hugh Lloyd and the Battle of St.Fagans" (Llandaff Society Occasional Papers) epub download

e-Book "They Looked at Llandaff" and "Bishop Hugh Lloyd and the Battle of St.Fagans" (Llandaff Society Occasional Papers) epub download

Author: D.Chrystal Davies
ISBN: 0948972068
Pages: 14 pages
Publisher: Llandaff Society-Cymdeithas Llandaf (November 1992)
Language: English
Category: Europe
Size ePUB: 1336 kb
Size Fb2: 1964 kb
Size DJVU: 1543 kb
Rating: 4.6
Votes: 278
Format: mobi doc docx azw
Subcategory: History

e-Book "They Looked at Llandaff" and "Bishop Hugh Lloyd and the Battle of St.Fagans" (Llandaff Society Occasional Papers) epub download

by D.Chrystal Davies



The Bishop of Llandaff is the ordinary of the Church in Wales Diocese of Llandaff. The diocese covers most of the County of Glamorgan. The bishop's seat is in the Cathedral Church of Saint Peter and Saint Paul (the site of a church wrongly said.

The Bishop of Llandaff is the ordinary of the Church in Wales Diocese of Llandaff. The bishop's seat is in the Cathedral Church of Saint Peter and Saint Paul (the site of a church wrongly said to have been founded in 560 by Saint Teilo), in the village of Llandaff, just north-west of the City of Cardiff. The bishop's residence is Llys Esgob, The Cathedral Green, Llandaff, in Cardiff.

Hugh Lloyd (born between 1586 and 1589 – 7 June 1667) was a Welsh cleric who was the Anglican bishop of Llandaff from 1660 until his death in 1667

Hugh Lloyd (born between 1586 and 1589 – 7 June 1667) was a Welsh cleric who was the Anglican bishop of Llandaff from 1660 until his death in 1667. Born in Cardiganshire, Lloyd entered Oriel College, Oxford in 1607, graduating with a BA in 1611 and an MA in 1614. He is said to have become a Fellow of Jesus College, Oxford in 1614, but the college's records do not list him as ever being a fellow. Lloyd obtained further degrees of BD in 1624 and DD in 1638, as a member of Jesus College.

The Book of Llandaff (Latin: Liber Landavensis; Welsh: Llyfr Llandaf, Llyfr Llan Dâv, or Llyfr Teilo), is the Chartulary, or Register Book of the Cathedral Church of Llandaff, a 12th-century compilation of documents relating to the history of the di. .

The Book of Llandaff (Latin: Liber Landavensis; Welsh: Llyfr Llandaf, Llyfr Llan Dâv, or Llyfr Teilo), is the Chartulary, or Register Book of the Cathedral Church of Llandaff, a 12th-century compilation of documents relating to the history of the diocese of Llandaff in Wales. It is written primarily in Latin but also contains a significant amount of Old and Middle Welsh names and marginalia.

The Book of Llandaff, (Liber Landavensis), is one of Wales’s earliest ecclesiastical manuscripts. Historians believe that the Book was written in the wake of a disagreement between Urban and the bishops of St David’s and Hereford regarding the boundaries of Llandaff diocese. It is a manuscript of considerable bulk comprising 128 vellum pages. It was hoped that the contents of the Book would strengthen the rights of that diocese to lands and properties in south east Wales. The contents of the manuscript. The original copyist recorded a large number of charters in the volume – some authentic, others later forgeries.

Hugh Lloyd (born between 1586 and 1589 – 7 June 1667) was a Welsh cleric who was the Anglican bishop of Llandaff from 1660 until his death in 1667.

Llandaff, part of the city and county of Cardiff, historic county of.

Llandaff, part of the city and county of Cardiff, historic county of Glamorgan (Morgannwg), Wales. Formerly a separate town, Llandaff lies along the west bank of the River Taff about 2 miles (3 km) northwest of Cardiff’s city centre. The Book of Llandaff, compiled under Bishop Urban, was a record of privileges and grants made to the see in recognition of its ecclesiastical status. The cathedral lost a great deal of its revenue after the Reformation and fell into decay; in the 18th century the southwest tower and part of the roof collapsed, and a small church was erected inside the ruins.

Hugh Lloyd was a Welsh cleric who was the Anglican bishop of Llandaff from 1660 until his death in 1667. He was taken prisoner for three weeks by Colonel Thomas Horton after the Battle of St Fagans in May 1648. On the Restoration, he was appointed Bishop of Llandaff (17 October 1660) and was reappointed to his previous parishes and his Archdeaconry. He was also made rector of Llangattock in Brecknockshire.

Llandaff Cathedral (Welsh: Eglwys Gadeiriol Llandaf) is an Anglican cathedral in Llandaff, Cardiff, Wales. It is the seat of the Bishop of Llandaff, head of the Church in Wales Diocese of Llandaff. According to tradition, the community was established by Saint Dubricius at a ford on the River Taff and the first church was founded by Dubricius' successor, Saint Teilo. These two are regarded as the cathedral's patron saints, along with their successor Oudoceus. The original church is no longer extant, but a standing Celtic cross testifies to the presence of Christian. worship at the site in pre-Norman times.

Hugh Lloyd (born between 1586 and 1589 – 7 June 1667) was a Welsh cleric who was the Anglican bishop of Llandaff from . On the Restoration, he was appointed Bishop of Llandaff (17 October 1660) and was reappointed to his previous parishes and his Archdeaconry, he was also made rector of Llangattock in Brecknockshire. He supported free schools (described Glamorgan in a A Letter to the Clergy for the support of the Free Schools as "utterly destitute of schools") and took an. active interest in the diocese of Llandaff. However, his work left little mark, he was buried in Llandaff Cathedral.