By Edward Bleiberg
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Extra resources for Arts And Humanities Through The Eras. Medieval Europe, 814-1450 C.E
Peter’s. To judge from its plan, a nearly exact replica of the transept and apse of St. Peter’s was also erected over the tomb of St. Boniface, missionary to the Germans, at Fulda in the early ninth century. Another impressive example can be found in the abbey of SaintRiquier at Centula in northern France, where the cruciform shape of the church combines with an insistent use of three in its plan to emphasize the Trinity. The importance of number in the church’s design is characteristic of medieval architecture.
The term can Pilgrimage church: A large church on the major pilgrimage routes, such as the road leading to the shrine of St. James at Compostela. Pilgrimage churches often offered shelter, and provided maps and information about the route. Shrine: An alcove for a tomb, holy relics, or a religious icon in a church. Tiber River and St. Peter’s Basilica, Rome, Italy, early fourth century. 10 Parish church: The church of a parish, a small division of the larger diocese. The parish church was the focus of religious activity of the local population, who were ministered to by a rector or sometimes a curate whose living came from the rent provided from the lands of that community.
Modern observers are often filled with awe when they consider the combination of engineering and aesthetic sophistication required to achieve the complex structures that were evolving even in the early Middle Ages. Of the many stages involved in the construction of a medieval Symbolic Interpretations For the Templars, the various versions of the Holy Sepulchre that sprang up in their monastic houses throughout Europe during the twelfth century—for example, at London and Paris—all represented their charge to defend and maintain the sites of the Holy Land.