Prohibition/Premunire 1360-1379

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  • H1360 A: Yorkshire. Rex v. John de Snypow chaplain. Imported prejudicial instruments. Appeared and made fine with the king. [1], [2] [3] rcp
  • H1360 B: London. Rex v. Robert Kerrok chaplain. The king had brought three writs of quare impedit concerning the church of Musgrave, Westmoreland, against Gilbert bishop of Carlisle, this Robert, and William de Ellerton chaplain. After the king had recovered, Robert imported and notified various prejudicial instruments. He confessed but claimed ignorance of the judgment. He was committed to the marshalsea. [4], [5] rcp
  • E1360 A: Bedfordshire. William de la Chaumbre de St Neots vicar of Luton (qui tam) v. John Lyberd chaplain, Master William Burcote cleric, and Roger Lyberd together with Master John Bannebury cleric, Master Richard Tynbury cleric. The king had presented de la Chaumbre to the vicary of Luton by prerogative right during the last vacancy of the abbey of St Albans, and he was admitted and installed. Defendants tried to remove him by resort to foreign court by importing prejudicial instruments and delivering them. [6], [7] rcp
  • E1360 B: Oxfordshire. Rex v. John Wyse notary. Importing and notifying prejudicial instruments. [8], [9] rcp
  • E1360 C: Sussex. Rex v. Nicholas de Kingeston parson of Hichenore, William de Stoke parson of Westoke, and William Stout vicar of Chudham. The royal chapel of Boseham should be immune; they attempted to exercise ordinary jurisdiction against the king's prohibition. [10], [11] rcp
  • E1360 D: London. Rex v. (John, bishop of Lincoln), Master Thomas Pepir, Master Richard de Broghton, John de Denton cleric, and John Coudray cleric. Defendants drew John de Ashebourn archdeacon of Buckingham outside the realm in a matter of an annual rent. [12], [13] rcp
  • E1360 E: London. Rex v. Robert de Shirbourne cleric. Left the realm to subvert king's court judgment in foreign court. [14], [15] rcp
  • E1360 F: Yorkshire. Rex v. John de Corbrigg cleric, William de Rihill notary, Master William de Farnham, and Master William Legat. Imported and notified prejudicial instruments. [16], [17] rcp
  • T1360 A: Lincolnshire. Rex v. William de Wadyngton de Hamewyth chaplain. Imported and notified prejudicial instruments. [18], [19], [20], [21], [22], [23] rcp
  • T1360 B: Nottinghamshire. Rex v. Thomas de Ikham chaplain, Master Thomas de Clipston, Master Richard de Beule, Master Robert de Coventry, and John Heyn de Henton notary. Seeking to undermine the king's presentation to one of the prebends of Northwell in the collegiate church of Blessed Mary Southwell recovered in the Bench, they sought to draw the matter into foreign court. [24], [25], [26], [27], [28], [29] rcp
  • M1360 A: Lincolnshire. Rex v. Richard de Bury parson of Beckingham. Imported prejudicial instruments and cited John de Neuton parson of Fulbeck to apear in Roman court. [30], [31] rcp
  • M1360 B: Devon. Rex v. Master Reginald dean of Blesed Peter, Exeter and Master James de Melton canon of the same church. They received prejudicial instruments imported by Master John de Uphill and notified and demanded execution. [32] See also H1351 C under prohibitions/premunie. rcp


  • H1361 A: Suffolk. Rex v. John Freman de Nedham, Master Robert de Whiteby. The king had presented Robert de Westbury to the church of Berking because the temporalities of the bishopric of Ely were in the king's hands, and he was admitted and instituted. Robert had forcibly entered and occupied the benefice by virtue of a foreign collation, and John had sheltered him. Neither appeared before the king's commission. [33]; with results of inquest [34] rcp
  • E1361 A: Yorkshire. Rex v. Walter parson of Sprotle. Prohibition. Sued in court Christian concerning distraints for victuals due the provost and canons of Beverley. [35] rcp
  • M1361 A: Yorkshire. Rex v. Brother William de Seynesbury monk of St. Mary's Abbey. Defendant obtained a papal provision as prior of St. Bees Priory. Inquiry required to determine whether St. Bees was a cell of St. Mary's Abbey and the royal right. [36] rcp
  • M1361 B: London. Rex v. John de Brynkele. Because of the vacancy of the bishopric of London the king ordered the custodians of the spiritualities to admit Thomas de Knesworth to the treasurership of St. Pauls, London and prohibited all and sundry from undermining the appointment. Knesworth was admitted, but defendant occupied and on the basis of prejudicial instruments made citations etc. [37], [38] rcp
  • M1361 C: Devon. Rex v. Master Robert de Middellond, John Colsta, and Deodatus Chaf de Wyk. The king recovered the presentation to the prebend held in St Peter Exeter; defendants drew it into foreign court. [39], [40] rcp And v. Robert Body tailor, specifying that the prebend is in the king's presentation because of the temporalities of the bishopric of Exeter were in the king's hands. [41] rcp
  • M1361 D: London. Rex v. William de Attbone. The king had recovered the presentation to Lopham against John de Segrave and prohibited all and sundray for subverting the judgment. William procured prejudicial instruments. [42] rcp


  • H1362 A: Northamptonshire. Rex v. Phillip de Shirland. The king recovered the presentation to the church of Grafton and prohibited all and sundry. Defendant procured prejudicial instruments and made citations etc. [43] rcp
  • H1362 B: Huntingdonshire. Inquest ordered to ascertain who was subverting the quare impedit case of Rex v. John de Burton concerning the presentation to the church of Alwalton in the king's gift by the vacancy of the abbacy of Peterborough. The inquest returned that after the death of John de Bluntesham last rector of Alwalton one John de Burton came to Alwalton and with him came Gilbert parson of Chesterton and Roger de Mundham notary, purporting that the abbot was alive. By virtue of apostolic letters John entered the rectory and still holds it. The jurors do not know if he has done anything else since he lives a long way off, nor do they know if anyone other than Burton has made any disturbance. [44] rcp
  • E1363 A: Yorkshire. Rex v. William de Norwyco cleric and Richard de Welyngton. The king in king's bench recovered the presentment to Stanhope (by reason of the vacancy of the bishopric of Durham)against William; they procured prejudicial processes against the king's prohibition. With following enrollment against William de Strode cleric, Richard de Beverlaco cleric, and Roger de Querlyngton. [45], [46] rcp