Early Medieval Europe - Volume 13, Issue 3 - February 2005 by John Wiley & Sons,

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Boniface and Lull were also interested in the picture poetry of Optatianus Porfyrius, as exemplified by Boniface’s introductory poem to his Ars grammatica (ed. Dümmler, MGH Poetae 1, pp. 16 –17), and Lull’s requests to Canterbury for some of Optatianus’s own works (Milret, Die Briefe, no. 112, ed. Tangl, p. 245). See Levison, England and the Continent, pp. 144–5. A. Lowe, ‘An Eighth-Century List of Books in a Bodleian Manuscript from Würzburg and its Probable Relation to the Laudian Acts’, Speculum 3 (1928), pp.

Heinemeyer, Das Erzbistum Mainz, pp. 53–7. Ex Megenharti Fuldensis sermone de sancto Ferrucio, ed. O. Holder-Egger, p. 150: ‘. . post sanctissimum martyrem atque pontificem Bonifacium sedis Mogonciacensis strenue rexit populum’. Charlemagne, Epistolae variorum 22, ed. E. Dümmler, MGH Epistolae 4 (Berlin, 1895), p. 532: ‘. . debent vel paterna ammonitione corrigi vel pastorali baculo coherceri’. See Tangl, ‘Studien . . 2’, p. 182. © Blackwell Publishing Ltd  Early Medieval Europe   () 262 James Palmer Charlemagne attempted to enforce stronger discipline within his church and community was only a few years away.

Werminghof, p. 34; Willibald, Vita Bonifatii, ch. 8, p. 43. Early Medieval Europe   () © Blackwell Publishing Ltd  Bishop Lull 265 the monastic foundations he established were essentially personal institutions that followed ‘mixed rules’ based upon the Regula s. 90 Frankish bishops agreed at the Council of Ver that all monasteries should be subject to either the king or a bishop. 91 Through tuitio, monastic life could be protected and controlled. 93 It is perhaps notable that one of the councils to which Willibald compared Boniface’s work was the Council of Chalcedon in 451, at which monks were placed under the authority of bishops.

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