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10.1 Later Middle Ages-Popes and Kings

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Leslie Munoz

on 5 January 2015

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Transcript of 10.1 Later Middle Ages-Popes and Kings

Later Middle ages
Eq: How did Popes and Kings Dominate European Society ?
How did Popes and Kings Dominate European Society during the Middle Ages ?
10.1 Later Middle Ages

Medival kings were associated with power over the knights medieval king that has such tremendous wealth and power comes from the period after the beginning of The Crusades. The Kings had the right to go into any house without or with permission , the king also had power to take anything they wanted as long as it was within their kingdom
Kings
The popes in the medieval ages became powerful they were under the power of the kings. The central Catholic Church was realized under the Pope and In the Middle Ages the pope was the head of the Christian Chruch. Because nearly everyone went to church, the pope had great power. People saw the pope as God's representative on Earth. They looked to the pope for guidance on how to live and pray. Since the pope was seen as God's representative, it was his duty to decide what the church would teach. From time to time, a pope would write a letter called a bull to explain a religious teaching or outline a church policy. This gave the pope the power to decide when someone was acting against the church. One punishment for acting against the church could be to be excommunicated, from the church. This punishment was greatly feared because they believed that people who died while excommunicated would not get into heaven.
Popes
Would you like to have been a pope or a king ?

10.1 middle ages
Popes and kings Clash
Power Struggles 10.1
Religious Architecture
Religious Art
10.1 Later Middle Ages-Popes and Kings
BY:Leslie Munoz
Would you like to have been a pope or a king?
Popes and kings ruled Europe as spiritual and political leaders.
Popes fought for power, leading to a permanent split within the church.
Kings and popes clashed over some issues.
Europe had been divided into many small states.
In three countries, England, France, and the Holy Roman Empire, kings were the rulers.
Kings inherited their titles from their fathers.
Kings kept order through alliances and warfare.
The leader of the Roman Empire was approved by the pope, so the region was also known as the Holy Roman Empire.
In the Middle Ages the life of the people revolved around the church.
Church officials, called clergy, and their teachings were very influential in European culture and politics
I would like to have been a KIng because you can take over any land if you won a fight ,you can also go into other peoples houses and make the laws and be rich and very well known towards other people .
As popes continued to try to increase their power, they came into conflict with kings.
In the early Middle Ages, nobles and knights held power. However, as time passed, power shifted to popes and kings.
Popes and kings dominated European
society in the Middle Ages.

Popes and kings ruled Europe as spiritual and political leaders.
Popes fought for power, leading to a permanent split within the church.
Kings and popes clashed over some issues.
Pope Gregory VII came to power in Rome.
The pope disapproved of a bishop chosen by the Holy Roman Emperor, Henry IV.
Henry became angry and tried to have the pope removed; however, the pope excommunicated Henry.
Henry had to beg the pope for forgiveness to get back into the church.
This incident made the pope more powerful than the emperor at that time.
Gothic churches were much taller than older churches and had huge windows of stained glass.
Towering Gothic cathedrals were built in Europe in the 1100s.
The grandest churches were called cathedrals, large churches in which bishops led services.
Churches became works of art.
Paintings and tapestries were created to show respect for God.
Priests wore highly decorated robes, sometimes with threads made of gold.
Monks copied beautiful religious books with gold and silver that made the pages glow.
Chnm.gmu.edu
Chnm.gmu.edu
chnm..gmu.edu
Chnm.gmu.edu
europeanhistory.boisestate.edu
europeanhistory.boisestate.edu
Period 6
Europeanhistory.boisestate.edu
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