Chronicle of The Expulsion of The Greyfriars

The Chronicle of the Expulsion of the Greyfriars (Latin: Cronica seu brevis processus in causa expulsionis fratrum minoritarum de suis cenobiis provincie Dacie, Danish: Krønike on Gråbrødrenes Udjagelse, or Gråbrødrenes Fordrivelseskrønike) is a historical writing on the Reformation in Denmark between the years 1527 and 1532 when the Franciscans eventually were forced to leave Denmark.

Read more about Chronicle Of The Expulsion Of The Greyfriars:  Introduction, Introductory Prayer, The Chronicle, Chapter 1 Concerning The Friary in Flensborg, Chapter 2 Concerning The Friary At Viborg, Chapter 3 Concerning The Friary in Tønder, Chapter 4 Concerning The Friary in Malmø, Chapter 5 Concerning The Friary in Copenhagen, Chapter 6 Concerning The Friary in Kolding, Chapter 7 Concerning The Friary in Ålborg, Chapter 8 Concerning The Friary At Randers, Chapter 9 Concerning The Friary in Trelleborg, Chapter 10 Concerning The Friary in Køge, Chapter 11 Concerning The Friary in Halmstad, Chapter 12 Concerning The Friary in Ystad, Chapter 13 Concerning The Friary in Næstved, Chapter 14 Concerning The Friary At Kalundborg, Chapter 15 Concerning The Friary At Horsens, Chronology

Famous quotes containing the words chronicle of, chronicle and/or expulsion:

    I’ve been complimented for my scorekeeping, and sometimes it’s hard to tell whether it’s a backhanded compliment or not. Are the men surprised when a woman does a good job as a judge?
    Sheila Harmon-Martin, U.S. political scientist and boxing judge. As quoted in the Chronicle of Higher Education, pp. A13-A14 (June 2, 1993)

    She that was ever fair, and never proud,
    Had tongue at will, and yet was never loud
    ...
    She that could think, and ne’er disclose her mind,
    See suitors following, and not look behind.
    She was a wight, if ever such wight were—
    To suckle fools and chronicle small beer.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    An aesthetic movement with a revolutionary dynamism and no popular appeal should proceed quite otherwise than by public scandal, publicity stunt, noisy expulsion and excommunication.
    Cyril Connolly (1903–1974)