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By F. Somner Merryweather

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Ap. Martene cap. x. , tom. iv. pp. 289, 339. [33] Const. Canon. Reg. ap. Martene, tom. iii. p. 263. , cap. xxi. p. 263. [35] Stevenson's Supple. to Bentham's Hist. of the Church of Ely, p. 51. [36] Thomas' Survey of the Church of Worcester, p. 45. [37] Mabillon. Annal. tom. vi. pp. 651 and 652. Hist. Litt. de la France, ix. p. 140. [38] They managed the pecuniary matters of the fraternity. William of Malmsbury was precentor as well as librarian to his monastery. [39] Martene de Antiq. Eccl. Ritibus ii.

Iii. p. 263. [19] Ibid. —Apud Gale, p. 104. [20] Marked b. iv. 26. Surtee Publications, vol. i. p. 121. [21] Const. admiss. Abbat, et gubernatione Monast. S. Claudius, b. vi. p. 194. [22] Philobiblon, 4to. Oxon, 1599, chap. xix. [23] Martene de Ant. Eccl. Ribibus, tom. iii. p. 263. —Histoire Littéraire de la France, tom. ix. p. 28. [24] Catalogues of Monastic Libraries, pp. 16, 17. [25] Const. Canon. Reg. ap. Martene, tom. iii. p. 263. [26] Ibid. , tom. iii. cap. xxxvi. pp. 269, 270. [28] Martene, tom.

In Martene's book there is a chapter, De Scientia et Signis—degrading and sad; there is something withal curious to be found in it. After enjoining the most scrupulous silence in the church, in the refectory, in the cloister, and in the dormitory, at all times, and in all seasons; transforming those men into perpetual mutes, and even when "actually necessary," permitting only a whisper to be articulated "in a low voice in the ear," submissa voce in aure, it then proceeds to describe a series of fantastic grimaces which the monks were to perform on applying to the armarian for books.

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