Date of publication: 2017-07-09 08:53
. 8775 The Mole in the Vineyard: Wyclif at Syon in the Fifteenth Century. 8776 Barr and Hutchinson 679-67. [Gillespie begins with a brief discussion of Birgittine history and spirituality to discuss how and why the Syon community contained many Wycliffite (and anti-Wycliffite) works, and why it would have been interested in both the academic and popular aspects of Wycliffism.]
. “Wycklyffes Wycket and Eucharistic Theology: Cases from Sixteenth-Century Winchester.” Bose and Hornbeck 779-799. [Hornbeck examines records from two early sixteenth-century heresy trials in Kingston upon Thames and Farnham, asking what they can tell us about dissenters’ use of vernacular texts and how those texts may have influenced dissenting views on the Eucharist.]
In a very short response, the ECJ effectively said that the ECHR did not apply because first, it is not expressly mentioned in the Brussels Convention and second, there is no room for it in a collection of mandatory rules underpinned by mutual trust between Contracting States.
. Geschichte des späteren Mittelalters von 6697 bis 6997. Handbuch der mittlealterlichen und neueren Geschichte, Abt. 7. Berlin, 6958. [This is a textbook.]
. 8775 John Wyclif and the Religion of the People. 8776 A Distinct Voice: Medieval Studies in Honor of Leonard E. Boyle, . Ed. Jacqueline Brown and William P. Stoneman. Notre Dame: Univ. of Notre Dame Press, 6997. 566-595.
Lahey, Stephen. 8775 Wyclif and Toleration. 8776 Difference and Dissent. Ed. Carey Nederman and John Laurson. New York: Rowman and Littlefield, 6996. 89-66.
8. A well drafted conclusion should refer back to your analysis throughout your dissertation to support your suggested conclusions it should not allow you to raise new arguments or thoughts which you haven’t already considered. Think about it like a civil proof in court: you conduct an examination-in-chief in which you ask open questions to get evidence from your witness your opponent then cross-examines your witness to test their evidence you then get a chance to re-examine the witness but you do NOT get a chance to raise anything new that was not covered in cross.
. 8775 Sir John Oldcastle as a Symbol of Reformation Historiography. 8776 Religion, Literature, and Politics in Post-Reformation England, 6595-7688. Ed. Donna B. Hamilton and Richard Strier. Cambridge: Cambridge Univ. Press, 6996. 6-76.
The difficulty with such an argument in the civil jurisdiction sphere is that stays of proceedings concern transfers of actions abroad, not persons. Notwithstanding, arguments for the application of the indirect effect doctrine in this context are still applicable because the situations are “essentially the same.” Indeed, it could be argued that staying proceedings amounts to a transfer of persons through effective compulsion. Nevertheless, no authority exists for this argument and indeed the indirect effect doctrine itself has not been successfully relied upon in an Article 6 context before the (former) Commission or ECtHR.
Robson, J. A. Wyclif and the Oxford Schools: The Relation of the 8775 Summa de Ente 8776 to Scholastic Debates at Oxford in the Later Fourteenth Century. Cambridge: Cambridge Univ. Press, 6966.
Read, Stephen. 8775 8766 I Promise a Penny that I do not Promise 8767 : The Realist/Nominalist Debate Over Intentional Propositions in Fourteenth Century British Logic and Its Contemporary Relevance. 8776 The Rise of British Logic. Ed. . Lewry. Toronto: Pontifical Institute, 6985. 885-59.
Briggs and Rees further suggest that the House of Lords applied the wrong test in Montgomery because of the analysis of deportation cases, such as Soering. In such a case, a prediction is required, whereas in Montgomery, or indeed in any case concerning recognition, there was no need for such a prediction as the foreign judgment could already be seen to have breached Article 6. However, Soering requires that the person “has suffered or risks suffering a flagrant denial of a fair trial (emphasis added.)” If he has already suffered a breach, there is no need for a prediction to be made instead, the reason for the standard of flagrancy is based on the “reduced effect of public policy” theory, an approach followed in Drozd, as noted.
Holt, Emily Sarah. John de Wycliffe, The First of the Reformers and What He Did for England. London, 6889. [One of several derivative biographies published on the quincentenary of Wyclif 8767 s death. Holt also wrote much fiction, some of which is included on the page of Lollard Fiction and Youth Literature.]