Barnwell, P. S. (2004). The laity, the clergy and the divine presence:. J Brit Archaeol Ass 157. Vol 157, pp. 41-60.

Title
Title
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Title:
The laity, the clergy and the divine presence:
Subtitle
Subtitle
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Subtitle:
the use of space in smaller churches of the eleventh and twelfth centuries
Issue
Issue
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Issue:
J Brit Archaeol Ass 157
Series
Series
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Series:
Journal of the British Archaeological Association
Volume
Volume
Volume number and part
Volume:
157
Page Start/End
Page Start/End
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Page Start/End:
41 - 60
Biblio Note
Biblio Note
This is a Bibliographic record only.
Biblio Note
Please note that this is a bibliographic record only, as originally entered into the BIAB database. The ADS have no files for download, and unfortunately cannot advise further on where to access hard copy or digital versions.
Publication Type
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Publication Type:
Journal
Abstract
Abstract
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Abstract:
The techniques of spatial analysis are deployed to gain insights into the ways in which smaller churches of the eleventh and twelfth centuries were designed to be used. A range of plan types is discussed, including churches with one, two and three cells, linear and cross-shaped plans, and `round' churches. The resulting analysis of the forms of buildings is then placed in the historical context of ecclesiastical reform, and it is argued that some of the changes in church layout were designed to separate the clergy from the laity, mirroring their increasing legal and social differentiation. It is also argued that the ways in which clergy used space were similar in all types of church examined, and that they show continuity from Early Christian buildings to the late twelfth and thirteenth centuries, when rising belief in the transubstantiation of the Host led to the evolution of new forms of clergy space.
Author
Author
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Author:
P S Barnwell
Year of Publication
Year of Publication
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Year of Publication:
2004
Locations
Locations
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Subjects / Periods:
Round Churches (Auto Detected Subject))
Early Medieval (MIDAS)
Space (Auto Detected Subject))
Churches (Auto Detected Subject))
Church (Auto Detected Subject))
Thirteenth Centuries (Auto Detected Temporal)
Cells Linear (Auto Detected Subject))
Source
Source
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Source:
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BIAB (The British & Irish Archaeological Bibliography (BIAB))
Created Date
Created Date
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Created Date:
14 Jan 2005