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Accepted Frewen

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


Accepted Frewen
Archbishop of York
Abp Accepted Frewen.jpg
DioceseDiocese of York
Installed1660
Term ended1664
PredecessorJohn Williams
SuccessorRichard Sterne
Other postsBishop of Lichfield and Coventry (1644–1660)
Dean of Gloucester (1631–1644)
Orders
Consecrationc. 1644
Personal details
Born1588
Northiam, Sussex
Died(1664-03-28)28 March 1664
Bishopthorpe, West Riding of Yorkshire
NationalityEnglish
DenominationAnglican
ParentsJohn Frewen
Alma materMagdalen College, Oxford
Monument in York Minster
Monument in York Minster

Accepted Frewen (baptized 26 May 1588 – 28 March 1664) was a priest in the Church of England and Archbishop of York from 1660 to 1664.

Life

Frewen was born at Northiam, in Sussex, the son of John Frewen who was the rector there. The unusual forename is an example of the type of puritan name not uncommon in the area in the late sixteenth century; his brother was called Thankful Frewen.[1] He was educated at Magdalen College, Oxford, where he became a Fellow in 1612.[2] Anthony Wood describes him as being at that time "puritanically enclin'd".[3] In 1617 and 1621 the college allowed him to act as chaplain to Sir John Digby, ambassador in Spain. In Madrid he preached a sermon that pleased Prince Charles, afterwards Charles I, who, on his accession, appointed him one of his chaplains.[4]

In 1625 he became canon of Canterbury Cathedral and Vice-President of Magdalen College, and in the following year he was elected President. He was Vice-Chancellor of Oxford University in 1628 and 1629, and again in 1638 and 1639. In 1631 he was appointed (additionally) Dean of Gloucester. It was mainly by his instrumentality that the University plate was sent to the king at York in 1642.[4]

Two years later (in 1644) he was consecrated Bishop of Lichfield and Coventry, and resigned his presidency (and deanery). Parliament declared his estates forfeited for treason in 1652, and Cromwell afterwards set a price on his head. The proclamations, however, designated him Stephen Frewen, and he was consequently able to escape into France. At the Restoration he reappeared in public, and in 1660 he was consecrated Archbishop of York. In 1661 he acted as chairman of the Savoy conference.[4]

References

  1. ^ Fincham, Kenneth; Lake, Peter (2006). Religious politics in post-reformation England. Boydell & Brewer. pp. 113–4. ISBN 978-1-84383-253-9. Retrieved 24 December 2011.
  2. ^ "Frewen, Accepted (FRWN616A)". A Cambridge Alumni Database. University of Cambridge.
  3. ^ Lower, Mark Antony (1865). The Worthies of Sussex. Lewes. p. 50. Retrieved 24 December 2011.
  4. ^ a b c  One or more of the preceding sentences incorporates text from a publication now in the public domainChisholm, Hugh, ed. (1911). "Frewen, Accepted". Encyclopædia Britannica. 11 (11th ed.). Cambridge University Press. p. 210.
Academic offices
Preceded by
William Langton
President of Magdalen College, Oxford
1626–1644
Succeeded by
John Oliver
Preceded by
William Juxon
Vice-Chancellor of Oxford University
1628–1630
Succeeded by
William Smyth
Church of England titles
Preceded by
George Warburton
Dean of Gloucester
1631–1644
Succeeded by
William Brough
Preceded by
Robert Wright
Bishop of Lichfield and Coventry
1644–1660
Succeeded by
John Hacket
Preceded by
John Williams
Archbishop of York
1660–1664
Succeeded by
Richard Sterne


This page was last edited on 14 August 2019, at 11:12
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