Avignon papacy

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When the French Kings Kidnapped the Pope - Avignon Papacy DOCUMENTARY

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Invest in blue-chip art for the very first time by signing up for Masterworks: 🤍 Purchase shares in great masterpieces from artists like Pablo Picasso, Banksy, Andy Warhol, and more. Kings and Generals animated historical documentary series on medieval history and history of religions continues with a video on the Avignon Papacy - the period when the French kings managed to basically force the popes to live in Avignon, France creating another schism in Christian Europe. Medieval Battles: 🤍 Roman History: 🤍 Fugger - Banker Who Brought the Habsburgs to Power: 🤍 Christian Schism: 🤍 Hundred Years War: 🤍 First Crusade: 🤍 Third Crusade: 🤍 Fourth Crusade: 🤍 Support us on Patreon: 🤍 or Paypal: 🤍 or by joining the youtube membership: 🤍 We are grateful to our patrons and sponsors, who made this video possible: 🤍 The video was made by Alejandro La Rotta, while the script was researched and written by Johan Melhus. Narration by Officially Devin (🤍 & 🤍 ✔ Merch store ► 🤍 ✔ Patreon ► 🤍 ✔ Podcast ► 🤍 ✔ PayPal ► 🤍 ✔ Twitter ► 🤍 ✔ Facebook ► 🤍 ✔ Instagram ►🤍 Production Music courtesy of Epidemic Sound: 🤍 #Documentary #Feudalism #Medieval How Masterworks works: -Create your account with crypto wallet or traditional bank account -Pick major works of art to invest in or our new blue-chip art fund -Identify investment amount, there is no minimum investment -Hold shares in works by Picasso or trade them in our secondary marketplace See important Masterworks disclosures: 🤍

Avignon Papacy

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Ryan M. Reeves (PhD Cambridge) is Assistant Professor of Historical Theology at Gordon-Conwell Theological Seminary. Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Website: 🤍 For the entire course on 'Church History: Reformation to Modern', see the playlist: 🤍

A Century of Disarray: The Avignon Papacy and the Western Schism

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A quick overview of the crisis the Roman Catholic Church went through during the 14th and 15th centuries, and the effects that had on the rest of the era Sources: McKay et al. A History of Western Society Dr. Ryan M. Reeves Ph.D. Cambridge University Wikipedia

Europe's Largest Gothic Palace Was Once Home to Popes | National Geographic

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Located in the sunny south of France, picturesque Avignon was once the seat of power for the Catholic Church. The historic center of Avignon is known for its architectural and cultural significance, both of which largely stem from its brief stint as the seat of the papacy. ➡ Subscribe: 🤍 #NationalGeographic #France #Architecture About National Geographic: National Geographic is the world's premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what's possible. Get More National Geographic: Official Site: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Avignon’s role as residence of the popes was relatively short-lived: the Avignon papacy – or “Babylonian captivity,” as some dubbed it – was controversial within the Church and lasted only from 1309 to 1377, but it left behind a lasting imprint on the city. Beginning in 1335, a magnificent palace was constructed to house the popes. Completed in less than 20 years in two phases, the Palais des Papes is the largest Gothic palace in Europe. The palace also holds a collection of intricate frescoes by the Italian master Matteo Giovannetti. Seven popes occupied the palace before the papacy moved back to Rome in 1377. But the palace in Avignon remained property of the papacy until the French Revolution, when it was seized by revolutionaries. It was later converted into a military barracks and prison under the Napoleonic administration. Today, the property is preserved as a museum and visitors can stroll through its halls and gander at the former private chambers of the pope. The palace is surrounded by other monuments, including the Cathedral of Notre Dame des Doms, which was built in 1150. Nearby is the Petit Palais. It was once the residence of bishops, and now houses an art museum with an extensive collection of works from the Middle Ages and Renaissance. A short stroll from the cathedral is Rocher des Domes, a park with panoramic views of the Rhone. And adjacent to the complex is the remnants of the St. Benezet Bridge, which once spanned the Rhone. Today only four of the original 22 arches remain, but the construction is solid enough that tourists can still stroll along the span. Luckily getting to Avignon is quite easy, and a well-developed tourism infrastructure makes travel simple. The best way to avoid the crowds is to visit in the spring or fall. Read "Inside One of the World's Largest Gothic Palaces" 🤍 Europe's Largest Gothic Palace Was Once Home to Popes | National Geographic 🤍 National Geographic 🤍

The Avignon Papacy Explained

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I created this video with the YouTube Video Editor (🤍

Avignon, France - Palace of the Popes and other museums

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travel videos & photos at: 🤍 with text, maps & links. The Palace of the Popes in Avignon, France is the world’s largest Gothic building. Constructed over 600 years ago, this remarkable palace ranks among the 10 most-popular sites in all of France with nearly 700,000 visitors per year. Click to Subscribe 🤍 Recognized as a UNESCO World Heritage Site, powerfully built like a castle on the outside, on the interior, a sumptuous palace. It was built as a home for the Popes because during the 14th century the Popes left the Vatican in Rome where they had always ruled from and relocated to Avignon here in France staying for nearly 100 years making this the most important center of power in Europe for a century, the city's Golden Period during which great mansions were built. Money flowed in, the wall was constructed around the town for protection. They created a dazzling palace fitting to their high position of authority and wealth filled with the finest furniture and artworks creating a massive structure 15,000 square meters in area, about four times bigger than the typical Gothic cathedral. Then walk a few minutes north from the Place du Palais into a lovely public park called the Roche des Doms, resting on the top of a small hill overlooking the Old Town. From the ramparts take in the beautiful views across the rooftops of the city and across the Rhône River. Coming down will bring you to the Pont St-Bénezet, Avignon's legendary bridge built in the late 12th century and another UNESCO World Heritage Site. One of Avignon's major museums is an art museum, called the Musée Calvet and is located in the lower section of Rue Joseph Vernet. The museum is set in a magnificent 18th-century mansion with collections of fine art and decorative pieces from the 15th through 20th centuries. You’ll find excellent paintings in here representing most of the important phases of art history.

Objective History: Papal States in Avignon, France ? (Avignon Papacy)

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Avignon Papacy In the comments down below feel free to write suggestions regarding the topics you want me to do next.

A Brief History of the Avignon Papacy, I Guess

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Once upon a time the Pope took a vacation to Avignon, France. It went horribly. First Episode of an animated history series I want to start. You should totally leave suggestions in the comments section. Credits: Inspiration: history of the entire world, i guess: 🤍 Info: The Super Reliable Wikipedia.com (apparently it's a .org but I can't change it at this point) 🤍 Papa John's (please no copyright) 🤍

History Summarized: Pope Fights

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The Medieval Catholic Church was... an interesting place, to put it lightly. Sometimes there was more than one Pope at a time, and sometimes they fought each other for power. Ladies and Gentleman, I present to you Pope Fights! The most absurd chapter in all of Catholicism. Pope Francis' Rock Album, if you're still not convinced: 🤍 PATREON: 🤍patreon.com/user?u=4664797 MERCH LINKS: Shirts - 🤍 All the other stuff - 🤍 Find us on Twitter 🤍OSPYouTube!

The Papal Schism Explained (Western Schism) - Kingdom Come Deliverance History

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The Papal Schism or Western Schism was a rift in the Catholic Church in the Middle Ages during which there were two Papacies existing simultaneously, one in Rome and the other in Avignon, France. It began in 1378, the year after Pope Gregory XI brought the Papal Court back to Rome from Avignon, where it had resided for almost 70 years due to hostilities between the Roman Papacy and the Kingdom of France. When Gregory died, the Neapolitan Bartolomeo Prignano was elected Pope with the name Urban VI (1378-1389). He, however, quarrelled with the very College of Cardinals that had elected him. They therefore declared his election void and elected a new, second Pontiff, Pope Clement VII 1378-1404), who re-established the Papal Court in Avignon and was recognized by Scotland, Castile, Aragon, Navarre and Portugal. Siding with Pope Urban VI in Rome were Italy, Germany, Bohemia, England and Ireland, Flanders, Poland and Hungary. The Schism continued even after the death of the original rival Popes with the election of Boniface IX in Rome (1389-1404) and Benedict XIII in Avignon (1394-1423). The Popes in Avignon were called Antipopes. At this time European efforts to restore the unity of the Roman Catholic Church were growing. Unfortunately, neither the Council nor the Popes themselves were able to reconcile, as neither side was willing to budge from their demands. In 1409 the dispute escalated to the point that the Cardinals declared both Popes invalid and elected a third, the Antipope John XXIII (1410-1415). None of the Popes submitted to being dethroned, however. The conflict embroiled the rulers of the various countries involved, among others Sigismund of Luxembourg, who took the side of John XXIII. The Council of Constance was convened on November 5th, 1414 to resolve the issue. The Council secured the resignations of Antipope John XXIII and the Roman Pope Gregory XII, and in 1417 elected a new Pope, Martin V (1417-1431), based in Rome. This essentially brought an end to the Schism, although there were subsequently two more Antipopes who continued to be supported by a minority, Benedict XIV and Clement VIII, who resigned in 1429, leaving Martin V once again the sole Pontiff. #KingdomComeDeliverance #KCD #History

Avignon Papacy Brief Summary

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Papal Schism

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Ryan M. Reeves (PhD Cambridge) is Assistant Professor of Historical Theology at Gordon-Conwell Theological Seminary. Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Website: 🤍 For the entire course on 'Church History: Reformation to Modern', see the playlist: 🤍

What is the Real Story of the "Three Popes"?

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🤍 Jimmy Akin is an internationally known author and speaker. As the senior apologist at Catholic Answers, he has more than twenty years of experiencing defending and explaining the Faith. Jimmy is a convert to the Faith and has an extensive background in the Bible, theology, the Church Fathers, philosophy, canon law, and liturgy. Jimmy is a weekly guest on the national radio program Catholic Answers Live, a regular contributor to Catholic Answers Magazine, and a popular blogger and podcaster. His personal web site is JimmyAkin.com.

5b The Later Middle Ages: "Avignon Papacy and Schism"

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This is part 2 of week 5 of our survey of Christian history. In this episode we focus on the Later Middle Ages beginning with the high point of papal authority, the Avignon papacy, and the great Western Schism. "

That One Time We Had Three Popes: The Western Schism - A Space Alien Explains

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Too many popes in the kitchen spoil the broth. Featured #vibisona by: 🤍 Subscribe! 🤍 Missed an episode of A Space Alien Explains? FULL SERIES Playlist: 🤍 Ways to Support the Channel! Ko-Fi (Give 2 or more coffees, get a sketch as a reward!): 🤍 Art/Animation Commissions: 🤍 Social Media & Other Places to Find Me! Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Tumblr: 🤍 DeviantArt: 🤍 Other Channel: 🤍

the Avignon Papacy

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This Year: 1309--Pope Clement V and the Avignon Papacy

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In 1309, Pope Clement V moved the Papacy to Avignon, France. 🤍 Credits: Notre Dame Cathedral interior 🤍 Folio 18 from Bibliotheque Nationale, MS It. 81, Allegorical map of the City of Rome, showing a personification of Rome as a widow during the Avignon Papacy. Scanned from Four Gothic Kings, ed. Elizabeth Hallam 🤍 Rosier, Jean-Marc, Avignon, Palais des Papes, France 🤍 Schola Antiqua, Gradual Chant "Universi qui te expectant," 🤍 Serrur, Henri Auguste Calixte Cèsar, Portrait of Pope Clement V (19th Century) 🤍

The Avignon Papacy

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Avignon Papacy

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If you find our videos helpful you can support us by buying something from amazon. 🤍 Avignon Papacy =Image-Copyright-Info= Image is in public domainImage Source: 🤍 =Image-Copyright-Info ☆Video is targeted to blind users Attribution: Article text available under CC-BY-SA image source in video

Gossip Girl: Avignon Papacy

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Honors 105 class presentation on the Avignon papacy.... with a Gossip Girl twist

Avignon Papacy & the High Middle Ages

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Covering topics such as the beginning of Universities, Mendicant Order, & the Avignon Papacy. Also, didn't plan it this way but together is the Feast of St. Catherine of Siena who was instrumental is fixing the problem of the Avignon Papacy! St. Catherine of Siena, pray for us!

RENOVO - Episode 156: The Avignon Papacy

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The Western Schism and pirates in the Vatican. This story deserves its on mini-series but for now...give it a listen!

Avignon Papacy | Wikipedia audio article

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This is an audio version of the Wikipedia Article: Avignon Papacy Listening is a more natural way of learning, when compared to reading. Written language only began at around 3200 BC, but spoken language has existed long ago. Learning by listening is a great way to: - increases imagination and understanding - improves your listening skills - improves your own spoken accent - learn while on the move - reduce eye strain Now learn the vast amount of general knowledge available on Wikipedia through audio (audio article). You could even learn subconsciously by playing the audio while you are sleeping! If you are planning to listen a lot, you could try using a bone conduction headphone, or a standard speaker instead of an earphone. You can find other Wikipedia audio articles too at: 🤍 You can upload your own Wikipedia articles through: 🤍 "The only true wisdom is in knowing you know nothing." - Socrates SUMMARY = The Avignon Papacy was the period from 1309 to 1376 during which seven successive popes resided in Avignon (then in the Kingdom of Arles, part of the Holy Roman Empire, now in France) rather than in Rome. The situation arose from the conflict between the papacy and the French crown, culminating in the death of Pope Boniface VIII after his arrest and maltreatment by Philip IV of France. Following the further death of Pope Benedict XI, Philip forced a deadlocked conclave to elect the French Clement V as Pope in 1305. Clement refused to move to Rome, and in 1309, he moved his court to the papal enclave at Avignon, where it remained for the next 67 years. This absence from Rome is sometimes referred to as the "Babylonian Captivity of the Papacy".A total of seven popes reigned at Avignon, all French, and all under the influence of the French Crown. In 1376, Gregory XI abandoned Avignon and moved his court to Rome (arriving on January 17, 1377). But after Gregory's death in 1378, deteriorating relations between his successor Urban VI and a faction of cardinals gave rise to the Western Schism. This started a second line of Avignon popes, subsequently regarded as illegitimate. The last Avignon antipope, Benedict XIII, lost most of his support in 1398, including that of France; after five years besieged by the French, he fled to Perpignan in 1403. The schism ended in 1417 at the Council of Constance, after two popes had reigned in opposition to the papacy in Rome.

XIV century Papal States: Avignon Papacy, Cola di Rienzo and Aegidius Albornoz

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Today we talk about the history of the Papal States in the XIV century, focusing on the Avignonese "Captivity", Cola di Rienzo and Aeigidius Albornoz, three pivotal points of the pontifical history of the period. In the video we try to draw a picture of the complex relationships existing between the Avignonese Curia, the Kingdom of France, Rome, the Center-Italian Communes, the Kingdom of Naples and the Holy Roman Empire. Particular importance is given to the development of the papal-angevin bureaucracy and the administrative and disbursement capacities of wealth of the Avignonese Curia, which were crucial to support the Guelph axis in great part Europe. Among the various things we also discuss the importance of Cola di Rienzo in reviving the Roman imperial centrality and the networks of international relations, ranging from Avignon to Prague, and the political and military work of Cardinal Albornoz in Central Italy, which led to the reorganization administration of the Patrimonium Sancti Petri.

Avignon, France - Home of the French Popes

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From 1309 until 1377 the town of Avignon, France was the headquarters of the Roman Catholic Church. Seven Popes call Avignon home starting with French born Pope Clement the Fifth. Clement played a controversial role in the disillusion of the Knight's Templar religious order. The Templar's had become the bankers of the church and King Philip owed them a considerable sum of money. It was to his advantage to see them go.

Historic Centre of Avignon: Papal Palace, Episcopal Ensemble and Avignon Bridge (UNESCO/NHK)

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In the 14th century, this city in the South of France was the seat of the papacy. The Palais des Papes, an austere-looking fortress lavishly decorated by Simone Martini and Matteo Giovanetti, dominates the city, the surrounding ramparts and the remains of a 12th-century bridge over the Rhone. Beneath this outstanding example of Gothic architecture, the Petit Palais and the Romanesque Cathedral of Notre-Dame-des-Doms complete an exceptional ... Source: UNESCO TV / © NHK Nippon Hoso Kyokai URL: 🤍

The Avignon Papacy

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This video is about the Avignon Papacy and is for Church History I at Boyce College.

The Palace of the Popes in Avignon

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Learn about the amazing Palais des Papes, or Palace of the Popes, in Avignon. The world's largest Gothic structure, it is also one of the most visited sites in France, and one with a fascinating history. You can visit the Palais des Papes and other sites in Provence during our French cooking vacations in Provence. See our website for details: 🤍theinternationalkitchen.com

Mr. Z's word of the day Avignon papacy

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Recorded on March 21, 2012 using a Flip Video camcorder.

Renovo Episode 156: The Avignon Papacy

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06.10.2019

The Western Schism and pirates in the Vatican. This story deserves its on mini-series but for now...give it a listen!

28 1 The Papacy in Avignon

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03.04.2020

For the students in EUH 3122

An Unreliable Narrator Details the Secret History of the Avignon Papacy

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Provided to YouTube by CDBaby An Unreliable Narrator Details the Secret History of the Avignon Papacy · Donny Who Loved Bowling Avignon ℗ 2016 Donny Who Loved Bowling Released on: 2016-09-30 Auto-generated by YouTube.

Pope Boniface VIII & the Decline of the Medieval Papacy

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On Pope Boniface VIII, his life and how politically he ushered in the end of the Medieval Papacy and the prestige it enjoyed from great Popes like Innocent III an Gregory VII, and more to the point, the beginning of the dissolution of Christendom. We also discuss the authority and implications of his famous Bull Unam Sanctam, and the positive aspects of Boniface VIII’s papacy in the establishment of Jubilee years. More links on this here 🤍 🤍

Sr Ann Swailes St Catherine of Siena & the Avignon Papacy

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Saints Facing Critical Challenges in the Life of the Church Guardian Angels Parish Eastertide Talks 2017 Organised by Luke Gormally Recorded by Family Life International UK 🤍flionline.org St Paul & the Crisis in the Church of Corinth Fr John Hemer St Athanasius & the Arian Crisis Fr Richard Price St Augustine & Pelagianism Fr Richard Finn Pope St Gregory VII & Gregorian Reform Prof. David d’Avray St Catherine of Siena & Avignon Papacy Sr. Ann Swailes

Avignon Papacy Project

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By Katie, Shannon, and Marina 8B Created using Video Star: 🤍

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