119b: The Papacy Down and Almost Out
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Music Provided by:
"Sonatina in C Minor" Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)
"Funeral March for Brass" Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)
"String Impromptu Number 1" Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)
"Intended Force" Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)
Agnus Dei X - Bitter Suite Kevin MacLeaod (incomptech.com)
Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License
Thank you for listening to the History of the Papacy. I am your host Steve. You can find show notes, how to contact me, sign up for our mailing list and how to support the History of the Papacy by going to the website: atozhistorypage.com.
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•4 Tiers – Antioch, Alexandria, Constantinople and Rome
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•History of the Papacy/Diptychs Fun Fact – About a 1,000 years before what we are going to talk about in today’s episode. There was a major argument in the church whether the laity should participate along side the clergy of Rome in electing a new pope. For a time, it was ruled that there should be universal suffrage for papal elections. By universal suffrage, I mean only the nobility and the power of papal elections would revert back to only the clergy in not too long, but one step forward, right?
•Now, let us commemorate the Patreon Patrons on the History of the Papacy Diptychs. We have
oRoberto, Goran, William B, Brian, Jeffrey, Christina, John, Sarah, and William H at the Alexandria level
oDapo, Paul, Justin, Lana and John, all of who are the Magnificent at the Constantinople Level.
oReaching the ultimate power and prestige, that of the See of Rome: we have Peter the Great, Leonard the Great and Alex the Great!
•As you know, we are a member of the Parthenon Podcast network, featuring Chris Mowery host of Vlogging Through History Podcast, among many other great shows.
•The papacy almost wasn’t. In the last years of the 18th century, the entire idea of the Popes of Rome as leaders of the Roman Catholic Church was down to its very last chip and was a close as you could possibly get to walking away from the table.
•With that, here is the next piece of the mosaic of the history of the Popes of Rome and Christian Church.