Overview

John of Wales

(c. 1238—1285) Franciscan friar and theologian


'John of Wales' can also refer to...

John of Wales (1285)

Wales, John of [John Wallensis] (d. 1285), Franciscan friar and theologian

ALEXANDER, John Malcolm (1921 - 2005), Emeritus Professor, University of Wales

EVANS, (John) Wynford (born 1934), Chairman: Bank of Wales, 1995–2002; South Wales Electricity plc (formerly South Wales Electricity Board), 1984–95

Roberts, John (1880-1959), historian and minister of the Presbyterian Church of Wales

The Dialogue of the Government of Wales (1594): Updated Text and Commentary, ed. John Gwynfor Jones

96 To Capt. John Nealson, of the Prince of Wales 7 July 1756 [f. 78]

97 To Capt. John Nealson, of the Prince of Wales 8 July 1756 [f. 79]

42 To Capt. John Nealson of the Snow prince of Wales, 14 June 1756 [f. 40]

119 To Capt. John Nealson [of the snow Prince of Wales], 21 July 1756 [f. 94]

COOPER, John Philip (1923 - 2011), Emeritus Professor of Agricultural Botany, University of Wales, 1984

MORGAN, John (1886 - 1957), Archbishop of Wales since 1949 and Bishop of Llandaff since 1939

LLOYD, John Edward (1861 - 1947), Emeritus Professor of History, University College of North Wales, Bangor

LEACH, John Catterall (1894 - 1941), HMS Prince of Wales; Director of Naval Ordnance, 1939

BEVERTON, Raymond John Heaphy (1922 - 1995), Emeritus Professor of Fisheries Science, University of Wales, since 1990

DUNCAN, John (1846 - 1914), part proprietor of South Wales Daily News, South Wales Echo, and Cardiff Times

CONNELL, Hugh John (1884 - 1934), member Legislative Assembly New South Wales, since 1920; Chairman of Committees, New South Wales Legislative Assembly, 1930–32

BEYNON, John Herbert (1923 - 2015), Professor Emeritus, University of Wales, since 1991

Thomas, Roger John Laugharne (born 1947), Lord Chief Justice of England and Wales, since 2013

 

More Like This

Show all results sharing this subject:

  • Medieval and Renaissance History (500 to 1500)

GO

Show Summary Details

Quick Reference

A Franciscan who taught at Oxford and Paris from the 1250s until the 1280s. He compiled a series of handbooks for preachers, including the Breviloquium de virtutibus and the Communiloquium. Filled with exempla drawn from a wide range of classical and Christian sources, they were popular for three centuries. See alsosermon.

From The Oxford Dictionary of the Middle Ages in Oxford Reference.

Subjects: Medieval and Renaissance History (500 to 1500).


Reference entries

Users without a subscription are not able to see the full content. Please, subscribe or login to access all content.