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Andrew of London

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Andrew of London
Bishop of Winchester-elect
Elected 3 February 1261
Quashed before 22 June 1262
Predecessor Aymer de Valence
Successor William de Taunton
Personal details
Died after 8 April 1278
Denomination Catholic
Previous post Prior of Winchester

Andrew of London was a medieval Bishop of Winchester elect. He should not be mistaken for his namesake who participated in the Siege of Lisbon in 1147.

Andrew was elected bishop in a disputed election held on 3 February 1261, when Andrew won a minority of the votes of the cathedral chapter, and William de Taunton won the majority. Andrew held the office of Prior of Winchester at the time of the disputed election.[1] He probably was forced into the office of prior by the previous bishop of Winchester, Aymer de Valence about 1255. He received a dispensation for his illegitimacy on 10 December 1258 from Pope Alexander IV and became a papal chaplain in 1259.[2] The election to bishop of both men was quashed by the pope before 22 June 1262,[1] and Andrew attempted to recover the office of prior, but was unsuccessful. He died sometime after 8 April 1278 when he was once more unsuccessful in regaining the priorate.[2]

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Transcription

Citations

  1. ^ a b British History Online Bishops of Winchester Archived 14 February 2012 at the Wayback Machine. accessed on 2 November 2007
  2. ^ a b British History Online Priors of Winchester accessed on 2 November 2007

References

Catholic Church titles
Preceded by
Aymer de Valence
Bishop of Winchester
1261–1262
Succeeded by
William de Taunton


This page was last edited on 18 October 2018, at 07:24
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