Wulfstan

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Wulfstan,

d. 1023, English churchman, archbishop of York (1003–1023) and bishop of Worcester, whose Latin name was Lupus. He is buried at Ely. Homilies are attributed to him, but most of them are doubtful; from them as from those of Ælfric written for Wulfstan, many details of English law were derived. A homily on the millennium in English alliterative prose, styled Lupi sermo ad Anglos [Wulfstan's address to the English], is usually ascribed to him.
References in periodicals archive ?
Officers targeted a newsagents on the corner of Stanley Road and Briar Street and houses to the rear on Wulstan Street.
BISHOP Wulstan gave his chances of making an appearance at the Cheltenham Festival a boost when landing the AJC Premier Juvenile Hurdle at Newbury.
45) Hannon has quickly amassed an impressive 41 per cent strike-rate (7-17) at Brighton since taking over from his father this season and the East Everleigh trainer can improved that record with Bishop Wulstan in this 1m4f handicap.
And then Wulstan fled to his palace at Hartlebury, there to bide his time till the bells ceased to toll.
Earley and his brother Wulstan, 49, are friends of Whyte, and they have been co-directors in some ventures.
Your March 1999 issue contained a strongly worded review by David Wulstan of Christopher Page's Latin Poetry and Conductus Rhythm in Medieval France (Notes, March 1999, pp.
Siobhan, a pupil at Bishop Wulstan Catholic School at Rugby, Warwickshire, was wearing her school blazer when she went missing a week ago.
Writers did not see their colleagues' work in advance of publication, and so unresolved differences of opinion are occasionally found, notably those of Roger Bowers and David Wulstan regarding early sixteenth-century pitch.
Roger Bray, David Mateer and John Morehen explore different editorial issues; the argument about performing pitch and vocal distribution in early English church music is reopened by Roger Bowers and David Wulstan, the latter incorporating a brief study of the compositional influences upon William Byrd; Jane Flynn traces the development of the musical education of choristers in 16th-century England; John Milsom advances new thoughts on Elizabethan performances of Latin-texted works with a survey of key partbooks of the period and their owners; and Alison Wray has provided a useful and well-constructed study of 16th-century English and Latin pronunciation.
Our thanks to Father Bernard Garrett and Deacon Terry Hum, Our Lady and St Wulstan Church, Southam.