Copyright
John Wycliffe.

Iohannis Wycliffe De dominio divino libri tres : to which are added the first four books of the treatise De pauperie Salvatoris online

. (page 54 of 55)
Online LibraryJohn WycliffeIohannis Wycliffe De dominio divino libri tres : to which are added the first four books of the treatise De pauperie Salvatoris → online text (page 54 of 55)
Font size
QR-code for this ebook


370-
Annihilation, impossible, 233; not an

act oi dominium, 298 seqq.
Atoms, 49, 72.

Baptism, 3, 235. Cf. Grace.
Blessed, The, their state, 129 seq.,
223; how attained, 230 seq.,
2 38 seqq. :
their knowledge, 127 ;
their vision of God, 187.

Causes, Relations of, 13, 15, 159-162,
165 seq., 171, 183, 365.

Charity, 211 seq., 346 seq. Cf. Grace.

Chimaera, 61, 63, 182.

Christ, the subject of theology, 42,
198; and of mctaphysic, 43; in
what sense ' omnia in omnibus,'

as man knew all things, 131 ; as
man served God, 220 seqq. ;

held no property, 203 seq. ;

his riches, 219 seq. ; his dominium,
350 seqq, 35.S seqq.;

his kingdom, 222 seq. ;

his merit, 232 seq. See also Word,
the.

his vicar (the poi)e , 221.



Clement VI., 273.

Complex and incomplex, in logic,
154. &c.

Composition and division, in logic,
90 seq., i68 seq., &c.

Concepts of God and created objects,
40 seq.

Contingency, doctrine of, 166-172;
cf. III.

Creation, 13, 65 seqq. ; the attribute
of God alone, 71 seq. ; the Father's
act, 14; the beginning of domi-
niuvi, 10 seq., 281-285. See also
World.

Creature, meaning of the word, 66 ;
the creature only ens by partici-
pation, 98 seq.; only good by
participation in God's goodness,
21 ; limitations to its power of
production, 72-75; all creatures
are in God, 215.

Czech notes in cod. B, 75 n. 31,89 n.
29, 204 n. 3, 249 n. 8. Cf. pref.
pp. x.-xii.

Dominium, description of, 4 seq., lo
(cf. 6) ; its divisions, 15 seq. : a
habit, 4 ; not a power, 9 ; nor
simply a right, 8 seq., 281, 389;
not eternal, 10 seq., 2S1 seq. ; be-
longs only to the rational nature,
4, 407 seq. ; founded in grace,
441, 451, and lost by sin, 452 :
its relation to possession, 35, 281,
388 seqq.; and to use, 5, aSi,
300, 389, 408-413, 468-476 :
not necessarily proprietary, 17, 201-
205, 279, &c. ; distinguished from
proprietas, 279 seq., 281, &c. (see
rioprietas) ; not necessarily lost



INDEX OF SUBJECTS.



489



by giving, 200-205, 307 seqq.,

41 7-425 ; not conferred by human

laws, 443 :
the various acts of, 199, 336, 408-

433:
mendicant controversy concerning,

273, 277-
Dominium accidentale, 26.

atjgelicum, 15, 280.

caritativum, 8.

civile, 16, 370, 394: description
of, 440 seq. ; not truly dominium,
419; founded in grace, 441 : rela-
tion to dominium originale, 419-
425, 430 seqq., 436 seq. ; relation
to possession, 419 seq., 436-476.

coactivum, 8, 15.

divinum. See God.

domesticum, 280.

essentiale, 26.

evangelicum, 15.

hereditaritim, 466 seq. ; cf. 441
seqq-, 451 seq.

humanum, 15 seq., 280.

monasticum, 16. Cf. domesticitm.

naturale, 15; sive originale, 280.

originale, 280: description of, 335,
390 seqq., 407-41 1 ; distinguished
from God's dominiuni, 334 seq. :
authority, not power, 338 seqq. ;
does not admit of increase or di-
minution, 366 seqq. : founded in
grace, 344-348 ; inabdicable ex-
cept by sin, 362 seq., 416 seq.,
by which it is lost, 352-355 ; re-
stored by repentance, 356-362 ;
does not involve proprietas, 436
seq. : the acts of, 408-432.

politicum, 15 seq., 280, 438 seq.
See civile.

positivuvi et privativum, 2 seq.

regale, 16, 370 seq.

successivum, 25.

vicariuvi, 8, 15.
Doinintis, derivation of, 4, 299, 336,
441.

Empire, the Roman, 458.

Ens analogum, 55 seq. ; the subject of
metaphysic, 191 ; the first among
universals, 173, 179 seqq., but not



prior to God, 196 seq. ; not a
genus, 196 : is it common to God
and to the creature? 38, i?9-i93,
197.

Ens commtinissimum, God himself,
194.

Ens commune analogum, 195 seq.

Ens creatum analogum, 58 seq., 66,
177 ; the subject of metaphysic,

39-

Entity precedes quiddity, 58.

Esse, distinguished from essentia, 56 ;
posterior to posse esse, 67 seqq. ;
better than esse Iwnum, 2 1 : of God
and of his creatures, 185, 193 ; of
the latter incomplete, 39. Cf. Ens.

Esse actuale. 57, 93.

Esse intelligibile, 21, 56, 60, 93 ;
essentially the same with God, 21,
43, 207, 215 (cf. 61) : its relation
to posse esse, 60 seq.

Essentia distinguished from esse, 56.

Evidence, 87 ; in matters of faith,
77 seq., 81-86.

Exclusives and exceptives, rule con-
cerning, 96 seq.

Faith, meaning of, 77 seq. ; the act of,
how to be understood, 87 seq. ;
vision by, 188 seq. : articles of,
capable of demonstration, 81-89 =
lawfulness of enquiry in matters of
faith, 76 seq., 79 seq., 160 ; but
for the learned only, 80 seq. (cf.
84).

Father, the, his relation to the Son,
94 seqq., 154 seq.

Forma subiajitialis , 48, 49, 178, 181.

Free will, the power of choosing con-
cerning good and evil, 131 seqq.;
how compatible with the doctrine
of necessity, 125 seq., 169 : its re-
lation to God's will, 148-153, 159,
160 seqq.: could not exist if the
world were an eternal emanation
from God, iil seqq.: had man
free will at the first instant of his
being ? 364 seq.

Gift, meaning of, 210.

Giving, 206 seq., 252 seq., 255, 414



490



INDEX OF SUBJECTS.



seq., 418, 421 : an act of domi-
nium, 199, of civil dominium,
454-457 : man's giving is the re-
paying of a debt, 255 seq. ; does
not necessarily involve abdication
of lordship in the thing given, 200-
305, 306-309, 312 seqq., 417-424;
without surrender of lordship more
liberal, 313, 418, 420.
God : unchangeable, 22 seq. ; the be-
ginning and end of every creature,
37 ; not to be confounded with the
creature, 197: how perceived by the
creature, 39 seqq., 187 seqq., 191 :
all things with him are present, 106,
126 seqq., 148, 178 seq. : alone of
creative power, 7 1 seqq. ; abso-
lutely free in producing that which
he produces, 43 seq., ill (but see
44 seq., 46 seq., 66 seq.) :
not the author of sin, 114; he does
not make the evil act but the act
which by the sinner's default be-
comes evil, 133 seq. ; does not
necessitate any man to do \vrong,
117; wills not sin but only the
punishment of sin, 120-125;
judges human acts by their con-
formity with his vfiW, 150, and
by the motive which actuates
them, 151 : why he permits sin,
121 seq., 134 seqq.
his being, 20, 98 seqq. ; transcends
being, 42, 195 seq.; cannot be
denied, 90.
his buying and selling, 319 seqq.,

323 seqq., 326 seq.
his commands, how to be under-
stood, 139 seq.
his cooperation with the creature,

72-75-

his ' courtesy ' (facelid), 215.

his creation of the world, 65 seqq.

his dominium, not eternal, 10, 197
seq., 381 seqq. ; but dependent on
creation, 10-15, 17 secj., 281-
386 : accidental, 11 (cf. 34) ; not
a 7-elatio, 20: how acquired, 25
seq., 321 seqq. ; extent of, 32 seq.,
65 seqq. ; universal, 5 seq., 8,
291 ; of all creatures immediate,



33 ; its preeminence, 16-20, 22,
31 (cf. 149, 173) ; his dominium
of the universal prior to his domi-
nium of the particular, 51 seqq.,
I73> 174. 1S4 seq.; (denied,
311^; inabdicable, 17 seq., 290
seq., 31 2 seq., 334; indistinguish-
able from his possession and use,
35 (but see 2S6, 289 seq., 297 seq.,
329 : the acts of, 298-331 : his
lordships infinite, 36 seq. (cf. 290').

his giving, 199 seqq., 235 seqq., 291,
306-315, 418 seq.; how distin-
guished from man's, 205 seqq. :
his gift of himself, 207-210, 213
seqq., 310; his gifts to his crea-
tures, 175 seqq., 2 11 seq., 226,335.

his governance of his creatures, the
work of the holy Spirit, 14; not
the cause of his doviinium, 11-
15, 284 seqq.

his grace, see Grace.

his justice, 152.

his knowledge, 63 seq., 92 seq., 138,
142-148, 154-158. 166 seq., 183.

his lending, 225 seq., 315.

his maintenance of his creatures, the
work of the Son, 14; not the
cause of his lordship, 11-15,
285 seq., 297 seq.

his possession, 35, 286, 329, the
safekeeping of the world, 297
seq., 329 seq.

his power, 47, 150.

his promises, how to be understood,
175 seqq.

his receiving, 216-219, 319 seqq.,
323 seq., 330 seq.

his relation to his creatures, 16 seq.,
18 seqq., 25, 33.

his riches, 218 seq.

his thought implies the existence of
the thing thought, 142 seq. ;
antecedent to the creature's
thought, 92 seq.

his use of lordship, 30 seqq., 51,
225, 286, 289, 298, 305, 314.

his will, 136-151, 153-156, 158-
172 ; distinct from his essence,
140 seqq. ; unchangeable, 143
seq., 147 seq., 149 set]., 183.



INDEX OF SUBJECTS.



491



Grace, God's, doctrine of, 235-249 ;
its excellence, 20; the source of
all merit, 19, 241 seqq. ; the title
to receiving gifts, 217 seq., 231 ;
the foundation of lordship, 344-
348, 441 : to whom given, 135 ;
could not be refused by man, 363
seq. : lost through sin, 352 seq. ;
restored by repentance, 357-362.
of baptism, 360 ; of predestination,

237-
through congruity, 170, 226 seqq.
See Merit.
Gregory IX., 436.

Hebrew, the divine name in, 19 ; the
original language of man, 339.

Ideas, see Rationes exemplares.
Innocent VI., 273.

John XXII., 273, 277 seq. Cf. 270

seqq.
Justification, the process of, 246 seq.

See Grace, Merit.

Knowledge, 137 seq., 191 seq. : order
of, 77 seqq., 85 seqq., 185 seq. ;
of past and future, 127 seq.; needs
the light of faith, 86 seq.

Laws, positive, 362, 461 seq. ; advan-
tages of, 368 seq. ; relation to
dominium, 440-452 ; their bearing
on property, 436, 439 seq. ; civil
laws in relation to church laws,
459 seqq.

Lending, 315, 425-430 ; different sorts
of, 224 seq. : man's dominitun
really lent him, 206, 315 seq.,

335. 409-
Lordship. See Dominium.

Man, in what sense like unto God,
192 seq. ; his dominium over the
species, 52 seqq. (denied, 311);
only a steward of that which he
possesses, 206 seq., 250 seq., 253,
255 ; h\s dominium strictly a loan
from God, 206, 315 seq., 335, 409.
See Dominium, &c.

Mendicant orders, controversy in, 273.



Merit, 245 : through God's grace, 2 1 3,
227 seqq., 241 seqq. (cf. 19^ ; de-
pendent on the merit of Christ,
232 seq. ; conditioned by man's
free will, 112, 234 ; through con-
gruity, 226 seq., 249-254 ; not of
works but through works of grace,
244 seq.: the necessary antecedent
of man's reward, 229-232.

Metaphysic, 'una scientia,' 38, 191:
Christ its subject, 43; the e7is
a7ialogum its subject, 38 seq., 191.

Moses, the lawgiving of, 88 seq.

Natures, their specific distinction, 48

seqq.
Necessity, 1 1 5 seqq. ; absobite and ex

suppositione, 112 seq., 116, 183:

how compatible with free will,

125, 148 seq., 166, 169.
Nicholas III., 273, 277. Cf. 270 seqq.

Oxonia, 26.

Pelagius, 239, 243.
Phoenix {Fenix), 44, 179, 1 81.
Possession, meaning of, 35, 385, 453 ;
in its proper sense righteous, 385
seq.: kinds of, 382 seq.: not a
right, 383 seq., 389, 403 seq., but
a title, 384 seq., 419 ; relation to
lordship, 35, 281, 297, 388, 389
seq., 437 seq. ; distinguished from
property, 404 seq. ; man's posses-
sion really a loan, 19 : man's pos-
session of the whole world, 388
seq.
original possession, description of,
392 seq., 406 seq. ; held in com-
mon, 395-403 ; its extent, 406.
civil possession, description of, 453,
440-452 ; not a right, 453 ; rela-
tion to original possession, 452
seq.
Is it lawful to defend possessions ?
317 seqq.
Potentia, 1 90 seq. ; meanings of, 98 ;

prior to achis, 67 seqq.
Poverty, controversy concerning, 273,

277 seq.
Predestination, grace of, 237.
Priest, the, has the po/es^as eluvium, 9.



49*



INDEX OF SUBJECTS.



Primogeniture, 442 seq., 451 scq.

Proprictas, derivation of, 437, 468,
meaning of. 437-440 : argument
concerning its origin, 395-403, and
nature, 403 seq. : its relation to
dominium, 437-440, 467 seq. ; not
involved in original dominium,
436; introduced by reason of sin,
203 seq., 394, 437.

Rationes exemplares, 38, 65 seq., 142
seq. ; in God, 55, 59 seq., 102 ; in
Christ, 39, 219 : are essentially
God himself, 196, 215 : their rela-
tion to external cssentiae, 60, 62
(of. 66).

Relatio, 9, 20 seq.

Resurrection of the dead, 233, 302.

Righteous, the, has all things, 53 (cf.
38S^; has original dominium of
all things, 437, and the use of all
things, 213.

Sacrament of the altar, conversion of
the elements in the, 303 : its
ministry not affected by the cha-
racter of the minister, 254.

Scripture, holy, absolutely true, 128
seq. ; the theologian's guide, i seq.,
43, 76, 179. &c.

Seisin {scysind), 464.

Service, meaning of, 6 seqq. ; corre-
spondent to dominium, 6, 5,^:
the ser\'ice of God, 16 seq., iS
seqq., 22, 23, 29 ; are there degrees
in his service? 23-30.

Servicitim accidcntale et csscntiale, 25,
26 seq.

Servitude, distinguished from service,

7, y^-

Sin has no esse but only dccssc, 1 20 ;
not a creature, 65, loi ; not neces-
sitated by God, 117 seq., 133 seq.,
nor willed by him, 120, 122-125,
but only permitted, 121 seq., 134
scq. : in what sense capable of do-
minium, 2 seq., and of serving God,
22, 27-30: how far possible in a
slate of iimocencc, 374-377, 394.



Sinner, the, as such is no ens, 100
seq. ; in what sense he serves God,
22, 27 : his possession, 391 seq.,
why permitted, 215 seq. : can one
in mortal sin deserve grace? 245.

Soul, the, 107 seqq. ; erroneous opi-
nions concerning, 108.

Spirit, the holy, grace increate, 236 ;
how given, 207-210; his opera-
tion, 210 seqq. : the baptism of,
235-

Supererogation, works of, 76.

Theology, order of, 43; its subject
Christ, 42 seq., 198; not complete
in this life, 198.

Time, 36 seq., 104-107, 126 seqq.,
161, 178 seq., 181 seqq.

Trinity, the, 167, 209, 210; 'semper
Augustus,' 222 : interdependence
of the Persons of the, 13, 93-
98 ; their several relations to the
creature, 14, 32, 57 seq.: the doc-
trine proved by arguments from
nature, 81-84.

Universal, the, antecedent to the par-
ticular, 50, 174, 177.

Universals, 59; their existence, 173-
179; their order, 179-1S3.

Usus, meaning of, 410-413: relation
to dominium, 40S seq., 468-476 ;
to original dominium, 409-412,
430-433 : does not necessarily in-
volve dominium, 5, 281, 3S9.

Vision, man's, 187 seq.
Volition, 125 seq., 148-153, 169 seq.
See Free will, God's will.

Word, the, his being, 98 ; his unity,
42, 198; his relation to the Father,
94-9S, and to the creature, 237
seq.

World, the, not eternal, 104-115:
manner of its creation, 67, 103
scq.; erroneous opinions concern-
ing, 103. Cf. 46 seq.



^° The Society's Issues for 1889 and 1890, etc., will be sent only
to those Members who have paid their Subscriptions. The
Subscriptions for 1890 became due on Jan. 1, and should
be paid at once to the Hon. Sec, J. W. STANDERWICK,
Esq., GENERAL POST OFFICE, LONDON, E.G. Cheques
to be crost, ' London and County Bank.'



ilic m^tWi ^firieti).



Eighth Report of the Executive Committee, for 1890.
{October, 1890.)



1. The Society level tvith its worh, thtd' failure of Advance Subscriptions.

2. Urgent need of Advance Subscriptions for Jive or ten years.

3. The Books for 1889—94 {those &/'91-4 to be ready in '90-1).

4. Copying nearly done. Future Income for printing and editing,

5. Mode of Subscription and List of Publications.

1. The Society has at last been brought level with its work by
an unexpected cause, the failure of Members to pay enough sub-
scriptions in advance to enable the necessary copying for future
years to be done, while the current year's piinting and editing
are paid for. Hitherto, by the delay in the issue of the Society's
books, the income of every year has been in great part applied to
the printing and editing of a past year's volumes, while the rest
has gone to pay for the formerly-advanced charge for copying for
its own and future years. But the late push to bring the Society's
work more forward, to have 7 or 8 years' copying in hand, and to
get every year's books out in their own year — the 1890 ones in
1890 for instance — has led to the exhaustion of the last year's
balance and the present year's income, so that the Society now finds
itself with only a nominal sum at its bankers to pay for a. this year's
book — of which the estimated cost is £210, — h. the editing of the
volumes which will be ready this year for 1891 and 1892, and c.
the moderate amount of copying that has still to be done to clear
all Wyclif's Latin works.

2. This being the case, the only way out of the difficulty is to
appeal to Members for advance Subscriptions for at least Five
Years, to enable them to get their books as soon as the Editors
finish them. And all Members who can spare Ten Tears' Sub-
scription in advance will greatly help the Society by- at once
paying it. The Executive Committee are but asking Members
to do what they have already done themselves, they have paid
their ten guineas each in advance to the Hon. Sec.

3. For 1889, Members must, of necessity, be content with the
book already issued to them. Vol. IV. of Wyclif's Sermons, com-
pleting the Work, edited bv Prof. Loserth.

For 1890, Dr. E. A. Poole's edition of Wyclif's Be Bominio
JDivino, with an Appendix of the first four books of De Pauperie



2 Future Income for Printing and Editing.

Salvatoris of Ricliard Fitz-llalph, Archbishop of Armagh — to
■whose doctrine of Dominion, Wyclif owed much — will be issued ;
28 sheets of it are printed off, the remaining 5J are in type. It
■will be ready in October, and is estimated to cost £208 Is. ll<f.,
■which (with the binding, etc.) must be paid out of the income
of 1891.

For 1891, Dr. Beer's edition of Be Ente Predicamentali and
Quaentionrs Logicae will be ready this year. The text is all in
type, half the Introduction is in hand, and the rest is nearly ready,

For 1892, Prof. Loserth's edition of l)e Ettcharisfia has the text
all in tyjie, and the Indexes and Introduction will be ready soon,
so that the book of 21 sheets should be out by Christmas.

For 1893, ^Ir. Dzicwicki's edition of Be Blaxphemia has 10 of its
18 sheets in type, and will probably be finished before the end
of the year.

For 'l 894, Dr. Herzberg-Fninkel's edition of Be Simonia, 8^
sheets, has been long in t\-pe, and really ought to be completed
next year. By 1894 the Executive Committee confidently hope
that Members' support, and the help promist from America, •will
enable them to resume the past issue of two volumes a year;
and if so, Mr. Dzicwicki's edition of Wyclifs Logica, 1 8 sheets,
■will no doubt be the second book, as it can be ready in 1891.

The matter is entirely in Members' hands. They see the present
state of things, and the way out of it, and to the end of the
Society's work. Liberal and prompt payment of advance Suh/icrip-
tions is the one thing now needed. And every Member of the
Society ■who cares for Wyclif should make such payment forthwith.

4. As to copying, M. Patera has completed J)e Potentate ; Mr.
Austin has but another C weeks' ■svork at the long Be Ente in the
big Trinity MS. ; Mr. Dziewicki has nearly finished Logicae Con-
tinnatio — -which turns out to be "NVyelif's most interesting Latin
■work, inasmuch as ho treats of many things in it, astronomy,
astrology, a little political economy, and so on, — but the very
crabbed -writing and the bad state of the latter part of the MS.
have given infinite trouble. Those long treatises once done, only
a few shorter ones remain to be copied ; but some collation, and
foreign Eilitors will still have to be paid. The past years have —
by paying copiers — done much of the future years' work, so that
the income of these years can be devoted to printing, binding, and
editing only, besides the usual incidental expcnces.

Members are askt to make a present sacrifice to ensure a
future benefit, the payment of the debt they owe to Wyclifs
memory. He must often have made like sacrifices in his life.
His honourcrs should not shrink from them now.

The Society's Cash Account for 1890 will be duly audited early
in the New Year, and sent to Members with the next Report.

5. The Subscnption to the Society is One Guinea a year, pay-
able on every First of January. The payment of five or ten years'
Subscri])tioiis in advance will greatly help the Society's work.
All Subscriptions and Donations, — which are much desired, —
should be paid to the Hon. Sec., J. W. Standerwick, Esq., General



Miscellaneous. The Society's Publications. 3

Post Office, London, E.G. ; and Members will save both him and
themselves trouble by sending him an Order on their Bankers, in
the following form, to pay their subscriptions : —

1890.

To Messrs.

Till further order, pay to the London and County Bank
for The Wyclif Society, One Guinea now, and One on every
following First of January.

{Signed)



The Society's Fublications for 1882—1890 (£1 Is. each year) are :—

1882.* 1. Wyclif sZ«<j« Polemical Works, vol. 1, edited by Dr. R. Biiddensieg.
1883.* 2. ,, ,, ,, vol. 2, ,, ,,

1884. 3. Wyclif sDe Civili Bominio, Lib. I., edited by Dr. Reginald L. Poole.
,, 4. Wyclifs I)e Composicione Hominis, edited by Dr. Eiidolf Beer.

1885. 5. Wyclifs Be Ecclesia (with Facsimile of the MS.), ed. Prof. Loserth.
,, 6. Wvclif s Bialogus, sive Speculum Ecclesia Militantis, edited by A.

"W. Pollard, M.A.

1886. 7. Wyclifs Be Benedicta Incarnacione, edited by the Rev. E. Harris, M.A.
,, 8. Wyclifs Sermones, Part I., edited by Prof. Loserth, Ph.D.

1887. 9. Wyclifs Sermones, Part II., edited by Prof. Loserth, Ph.D.

„ 10. Wyclifs Be Officio Regis, edited by A. W. Pollard, M.A., and C.
Sayle, B.A.

1888. 11. Wyclifs Sermones, Part III., edited by Prof. Loserth, Ph.D.
,, 12. Wyclifs Be Aposfasia, edited by M. H. Dziewicki.

1889. 13. Wyclifs Sermo>ies, Part IV. and last, edited by Prof. Loserth, Ph.D.

1890. 14. WycWs Be Bominio BiviHO, edited by Reginald L. Poole, M.A. , Ph.D.

The Society's Future Publications will be : —

1891. Wyclifs Quaestiones and Be Ente predicamentaH, edited by Dr. R. Beer.

1892. Wyclifs Be Eucharistia, edited by Prof. J. Loserth, Ph.D. {At press.)

1893. Wyclifs Be Blasphemia, edited by M. H. Dziewicki. (At press.)
Wyclifs Be Simonia, edited by Dr. Herzberg-Frankel. {Text all stt.)
Wyclifs Logica, et Loglcae Continuntio, edited by M. H. Dziewicki.
Wyclifs Be Ente, edited by M. H. Dziewicki.

Wyclifs Be Mandatis Bivinis, edited by F. D. Matthew.

,, Be Statu Innocentiae, edited by F. D. Mathew.

„ Be Civili Bominio, Lib. II., edited by R. L. Poole, M.A. , Ph.D.

,, Be Veritate S. Scripturae, edited by Dr. R. Buddensieg.

,, Be Potestate Papae, edited by A. Patera, Ph.D.

,, Opus Evangelicum, edited by Prof. J. Loserth, Ph.D.

,, Miscellanies I., edited by the Rev. H. Schnabel, Dresden (Nos.
54-61 in Shirley's Catalogue).

,, Miscellanies II., edited by C. Sayle, B.A. (Nos. 43, 44, 49, 56,
68, 77, 95, in Shirley's Catalogue).

,, Be Actibus Animae, edited by M. II. Dziewicki.
And the rest of Wyclifs Latin Works.

* The very heavy outlay for copying in these years, — £295 — made the issue
of more volumes in them impossible.



THE WYCLIF SOCIETY.

Patron— His Grace the Lord Archbishop of Canterbury.

President. — His Grace the Lord Archbishop of York.

Vice-Presidents. — Most Rev. Lord Phiukut, Archbishop of Dublin ; His Grace
the Duke of Devonshire, K.G. ; Right Rev. Lord Rishops of Rath and Wells,
Carlisle, Durham, Liverpool, London, St. Davids ; Rt. Hon. Lord Ebury.

Executive Committee.— F. J. Furnivall, 3, St. George's Square, Primrose Hill,
London, N.W., Director ; Prof. Montagu Rurrows, 9, Xorhani Gardens, Oxford ;
F. D. Matthew, 4, Lancaster Place, Relsize Park, London, }\.W.

Honorartj Secretary. — J. "W. Standerwick, General Post Office, London, E.G.

Local Honorary Secretaries.— United States— B.ev. G. R. Crooks, Madison,
New Jersey ; Canada — Rev. W. Clark, Trinity College, Toronto ; Ireland— The
Rev. C. H. H. "Wright, D.D., 33, Mespil Road, Dublin ; Scot land -The Rev.
James Kerr. 53, Dixon Avenue, Crossbill, Glasgow ; jrales {Xort/i) — Principal
Reichel, University College of North Wales, Bangor ; i\'ew South Wales —
Rev. E. Harris, Sydney; Cheshire — Rev. A. MacKennal, Beechwood, Bowdon,
Cheshire ; Ltrby — Rev. W. R. Linton, Shirley Vicarage, Derby ; Gloucester —
The Rev. J. J. Mercier, Kemerton, Tewkesbury; Lancashire— Jos. Thompson,
Esq., 23, Strutt Street. Manchester; Middlesex in'cst)—The Rev. E. Chester
Britton, Hennosa, Ealing ; Nor/<il/c—lie\. 0. W. Tancock, Norwich ; York-
shire (East liidint;)— The Rev. Horace Newton, Driffield; Yorkshire {West
Hiding)— \ie\. J. N. Worsfold, Haddlesey, Selby.

Bankers. — The London and County Bank, Aldersgate Street, London, E.G.



OTHER SOCIETIES.



Early English Text, founded by Dr. Furnivall in 1864. Director,
F. J. Furnivall. Hon. Sec. W. A. Dalziel, 67, Victoria Road, Fins-
bury Park, N. £1 l.t. a year for the Original Series of Prints of



Online LibraryJohn WycliffeIohannis Wycliffe De dominio divino libri tres : to which are added the first four books of the treatise De pauperie Salvatoris → online text (page 54 of 55)