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HYMNUSI ANGELICUS . Gloria in excelsis Deo . Et in terra pax hominibus p.110.] bone uoluntatis . Laudamus te . Benedicamus te. Ador
amus te . Glorificamus te . Gratias agimus tibi propter magnam gloriam tuam , Domine Deus Rex caelestis . s Deus pater omnipotens . Domine fili unigenite Ihesu Christe . Domine Deus agnus Dei filius patris . Qui tollis peccata mundi miserere nobis . Qui tollis peccata mundi . Suscipe deprecationem nostram . Qui sedes ad dextram patris miserere nobis . Quoniam tu solus sanctus, 10 Tu solus dominus . Tu solus altissimus . Ihesu Christe . Cum sancto spiritu in gloria Dei patris . Amen.
ORATIO DOMINICA . Pater noster qui es in celis , Sanctificetur nomen tuum . Adueniat regnum tuum . Fiat uoluntas tua , 15 Sicut in celo & in terra . Panem nostrum cotidianum da nobis hodie . Et dimitte nobis debita nostra . Sicut et nos dimittimus debitoribus nostris . Et ne nos inducas in temptationem . Sed libera nos a malo . Amen. .
SYMBOLUM APOSTOLORUM . Credo in Deum patrem omnipotentem . Creatorem caeli & terrae . Et in Ihesum Christum filium eius unicum dominum nostrum . Qui conceptus est de spiritu sancto . Natus ex Maria uirgine passus sub Pontio Pilato . Crucifixus . Mortuus . Et sepultus . Descendit 25 ad inferos?. Tertia die resurrexit a mortuis . Ascendit
1 This and the three following articles have been called "The Order of the Mass as practised by the Saxons" in the list of contents prefixed to the MS. There does not appear to be any foundation for this opinion, except that this Gloria was placed at the beginning of the Post-Communion Service. On the contrary, from the two Creeds being placed together it is more likely to suppose the articles have been written down for private reference and use. Neither the Hymnus Angelicus nor the subsequent Oratio Dominica occur in the MSS. edited by Rev. F. E. Warren in the Leofric Missal.
ad celosa. Sedet ad dexteram Dei patris omnipotentis . p. 111] Inde uenturus iudicare uiuos ac mortuos . Credo in
spiritum sanctum . Sanctam ecclesiam . Catholicam . Sanctorum communionem . Remissionem peccatorum . 5 Carnis resurrectionem . Et : uitam aeternam . Amen.
CREDA“ AD MISSAM. Credo 6 in unum Deum patrem omnipotentem . Factorem celi & terrae , uisibilium omnium & inuisibilium . Et in unum dominum Ihesum Christum filium 10 Dei unigenitum . Et ex patre natum ante omnia secula . Deum de Deo . Lumen de lumine . Deum uerum . De Deo uero . Genitum non factum consubstantialem patri. Per quem omnia facta sunt . Qui propter nos homines . Et propter nostram salutem descendit de celis . Et 15 incarnatus est de spiritu sancto . Et Maria uirgine . Et homo factus est . Crucifixus etiam pro nobis sub Pontio Pilato . Passus & sepultus est . Et resurrexit tertia die secundum scripturas . Et ascendit in celum sedet ad dexteram patris . Et iterum uenturus est . cum gloria 20 iudicare uiuos ac mortuos . Cuius regni non erit finis . Et in spiritum sanctum dominum & uiuificantem . Qui ex patre filioque procedit. Qui cum patre & filio simul adoratur & conglorificatur. Qui locutus est per prophetas. Et unam sanctam catholicam. Et apostolicam ecclesiam . 25 Confiteor unum baptisma in remissionem peccatorum . Et expecto resurrectionem mortuorum . Et uitam futuri saeculi .. Amen.
1 inferna, Utr. Psalt. ? caelum, ib. 8 Et, omitted, ib. Sic, MS.
? This Creed, "the Nicene," with a few unimportant variant readings, is found in the Red Book of Derby, written in or shortly after A.D. 1061, in the “Ordo Baptismi," edited by Warren, Leofric Missal, p. 275. Warren attributes this early Service Book to some monastery of the diocese of Winchester, as there is some slight evidence which might connect it with New Minster, or at any rate with Winchester itself. The same Creed is found in Corpus Christi College MS. (Cambr.) No. 270, which is a Canterbury Missal, written late in the eleventh century, Warren, ib.
B. Propter tres filios Noé : Sem. Cham : & 5 [I]afeht ; Sem habuit filios . xxvii ; Cham habuit filios . xxx ; Iafeth habuit filios . xv . His simul iunctis : fiunt. lxx. due ;
1 This and the entries in the subsequent pages, to the end of the MS., in various handwritings, probably contemporary with the dates of the several abbots. It is a continuation from page 36 (see above, p. 46 ) which it should follow, and has been misplaced at some time previous to the present pagination which was made by Astle.
? Here is a note in Astle's handwriting :"23. a 1282 ad 1292." According to Dugdale (new edition), Robert or Roger de Popham received the temporal ties of the Abbey 2 June, A.D. 1282 • One name erased after this.
Interlined in a smaller handwriting. 8 Here is a note in Astle's handwriting :-"24th de Caninges. 1292 ." According to Dugdale, Simon de Kaninges received the royal assent to his election 26 July, A.D. 1292, and the temporalities on 12 August same year.
6 Erased, but still legible.
| WALTERUS ABBAS 6.
Johannes . col. 3) Johannes.
1 Here is a note in Astle's handwriting :-"25th . II. II. 25. Geffry de Feringes elect . 10 Novr, 1304 . resigned. in 1317." Geoffrey de Ferringes or Ferynges received the temporalities, 30 Oct., A.D. 1304 ; his resignation took place; and the licence for a new election is dated, 13 March, A.D. 1317. ? A line drawn through this name for deletion.
8 Partly erased. * Here is a note in Astle's handwriting :-" 26th. de Odiham , ob. 1319." He received the temporalities, 26 April, A.D. 1317.
Here is a note in Astle's handwriting :-"27. de Fifhide , elect . 1319." Walter de Fyfylde (a name perhaps derived from Fyfield in Berkshire, near Abingdon) received the royal assent to his election, 26 June, A.D. 1319.
post Morinam o a'. domini .
M'. ccc xlixo.
de Boxgrove 8.
T THOMAS ABBAS.
1 Partly erased, but still legible.
. From this name (of which only the long down strokes remain at the top of col. 4) to the end of this and the next page, inclusive, the list has been repeated on p. 115.
• This may be either John de Warenge, A.D. 1345 b. 1349, or John, A.D. 1355.
Here is a note in Astle's handwriting :-" 28 . Peithy." Thomas de Peithy, or Pechy, was elected in A.D. 1362.
8 The Morina, murrain, or pestilence of A.D. 1349, formed a memorable epoch in European history. This " First and Great Pestilence" lasted from 31st May to 29th Sept., 1349. (Nicolas, Chronology, p. 389, from Lansdowne MS. in Brit. Mus., 863, f. 1476.)