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NARBONNE ARCHBISHOPRIC

  v4.0 Updated 07 March 2019

 

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TABLE OF CONTENTS

 

INTRODUCTION. 1

Chapter 1.                ARCHBISHOPS of NARBONNE. 2

Chapter 2.                BISHOPS of AGDE. 4

Chapter 3.                BISHOPS of BEZIERS. 4

Chapter 4.                BISHOPS of CARCASSONNE. 4

Chapter 5.                BISHOPS of ELNE. 5

Chapter 6.                BISHOPS of LODEVE. 5

Chapter 7.                BISHOPS of NÎMES. 5

Chapter 8.                BISHOPS of TOULOUSE. 5

Chapter 9.                BISHOPS of UZES. 5

 

 

INTRODUCTION

 

 

 

Chapter 1.    ARCHBISHOPS of NARBONNE

 

 

[Four] siblings.  Parents not identified, but the 13 Jun 977 charter quoted below suggests their close relationship with the vicomtes de Narbonne: 

1.         AIMERY (-before 13 Jun 977).  Archbishop of Narbonne [927]: Gallia Christiana records the election and consecration of Aimery as archbishop of Narbonne in 927[1].  Considering the 13 Jun 977 charter quoted below (assuming that the document is genuine and was correctly dated), this date seems early and should be treated with caution.  "Adelaizis vicecomitissa Narbonæ filiique mei consentientes, Ermengaudus...archipræsul suus successor, et Raimundus vicecomes...et alii eleemosynarii Udalgerius princeps frater suus et Ermengaudus qui vocatur Vasladellus, et Bernardus Grammaticus nepos archipæsulis defuncti...et Geiro honorabilis princeps nepos præfati defuncti...", in accordance with the testament of “beatæ memoriæ quondam Aimerici...Narbonensis ecclesiæ archipresulis”, donated “alodem suum...Crexanum”, for the souls of “Poncioni comitis defuncti, sive Matfredi vicecomitis, sive Odoni vicecomitis, vel Richildis vicecomitissæ”, by charter dated 13 Jun 977[2]

2.         UDALGER (-after 13 Jun 977).  "Adelaizis vicecomitissa Narbonæ...et alii eleemosynarii Udalgerius princeps frater suus et Ermengaudus qui vocatur Vasladellus, et Bernardus Grammaticus nepos archipæsulis defuncti...et Geiro honorabilis princeps nepos præfati defuncti...", in accordance with the testament of “beatæ memoriæ quondam Aimerici...Narbonensis ecclesiæ archipresulis”, donated “alodem suum...Crexanum” by charter dated 13 Jun 977[3]

3.         [--- .  Assuming that “nepos” in the 13 Jun 977 charter quoted below is correctly interpreted in its strict sense of nephew, one of the parents of Bernard was the sibling of Archbishop Aimery.]  m ---.  One child: 

a)         BERNARD “Grammaticus” (-after 13 Jun 977).  "Adelaizis vicecomitissa Narbonæ...et alii eleemosynarii Udalgerius princeps frater suus et Ermengaudus qui vocatur Vasladellus, et Bernardus Grammaticus nepos archipæsulis defuncti...et Geiro honorabilis princeps nepos præfati defuncti...", in accordance with the testament of “beatæ memoriæ quondam Aimerici...Narbonensis ecclesiæ archipresulis”, donated “alodem suum...Crexanum” by charter dated 13 Jun 977[4]

4.         [--- .  Assuming that “nepos” in the 13 Jun 977 charter quoted below is correctly interpreted in its strict sense of nephew, one of the parents of Geiro was the sibling of Archbishop Aimery.  It is not known whether Geiro and Bernard “Grammaticus” shared the same parents or were first cousins.]  m ---.  One child: 

a)         GEIRO [Geilo] (-after 13 Jun 977).  "Adelaizis vicecomitissa Narbonæ...et alii eleemosynarii Udalgerius princeps frater suus et Ermengaudus qui vocatur Vasladellus, et Bernardus Grammaticus nepos archipæsulis defuncti...et Geiro honorabilis princeps nepos præfati defuncti...", in accordance with the testament of “beatæ memoriæ quondam Aimerici...Narbonensis ecclesiæ archipresulis”, donated “alodem suum...Crexanum” by charter dated 13 Jun 977[5]

 

 

Two siblings: 

1.         ERMENGAUD de Narbonne, son of MATFRED Vicomte de Narbonne & his wife Adelais --- (-[1016/19])The testament of "Matfredus comes et uxor sua Adalaiz", dated 20 Aug 966, bequeathed property to "Ermengaudo filio nostro et fratri suo Raymundo…Trudgardæ filiæ nostræ"[6]"Domina Garcendis comitissa quæ fui uxor domni Pontii comitis" donated property to the abbey of Saint-Pons de Thomières, for the soul of "dicti mariti mei Pontii comitis", by charter dated Jul [972], which reserves property which "Adalaydis et filius eius Ermengaudus et Raymundus" held in "castrum de Cenceno" for their lives[7].  The testament of "Gersindæ comitissæ", dated to [972], bequeathed property for life "alodem meum…Cencinnonem" to "Adalais vicecomitissæ et filiis eius Ermengaudo et Regimundo"[8]Archbishop of Narbonne [977]: "Adelaizis vicecomitissa Narbonæ filiique mei consentientes, Ermengaudus...archipræsul suus successor, et Raimundus vicecomes...", in accordance with the testament of “beatæ memoriæ quondam Aimerici...Narbonensis ecclesiæ archipresulis”, donated “alodem suum...Crexanum” by charter dated 13 Jun 977[9]The testament of "Adelais", dated 4 Oct 978, named "Ermengaudus archipresul et Raymundus et Vassadellus…" as her executors, made the following bequests: "alodum…inter Biaurum et Syronem" to "Ermengaudo filio meo"[10].  A second testament of "Adalaidis vicecomitissa", dated 29 Mar 990, appointed "Ermengaudo archiepiscopo filio meo et Raymundo vicecomiti fratri eius…" as her executors[11].  The testament of "Ermengaudus archipresul", dated to [1005], named "Bernardus comes, Ricardis vicecomitissa…" as his executors and bequeathed property to "Raymundo vicecomiti et Berengario filio eius…Willelmo nepoti meo…Raymundo comiti Barchinonæ…Willelmo comiti Tolosano…Irmissindam et…Witardo et Gaucelino filio eius…"[12]Gallia Christiana records a charter dated 1016 in which Archbishop Ermengaud was named[13]

2.         RAYMOND [I] Vicomte de Narbonne (-1019).  children: 

a)         BERENGER Vicomte de Narbonne (-after 5 Feb 1067).  children: 

i)          PIERRE de Narbonne (-1089).  "Berengarius…vicecomes et uxor mea Garsindes filiique nostri Raymundus, Petrus […clericus] et Bernardus" donated property to the cathedral of Narbonne, with the advice of "Garsindis comitissæ matri meæ", by charter dated 23 Apr 1048[14]"Berengarius vicecomes et uxor mea Garsindis" swore allegiance to "domno Raymundo Berengarii seniori nostro" for one of his fiefs by charter dated 5 Feb 1067, subscribed by "Raimundus Berengarii, Petrus Berengarii, Bernardus Berengarii filii eorum"[15]Bishop of Rodez.  Archbishop of Narbonne 1079: a charter dated 7 May 1080 records a hearing at Narbonne in the presence of "domnus Petrus electus atque patronus eiusdem ecclesie et vicecomes Narbonensis…Aymericus nepos præscripti Petri…cum fratre suo Hugone et Berengario", signed by "domina Magalda comitissa et Aymerico filio suo" (who, it is assumed, refer to Aimery [II] Vicomte de Narbonne and his mother which, if correct, means that the subscription post-dated the hearing)[16].  "Petrus electus primæ sedis Narbonæ et Aymericus et Ugo et Berengarius fratres, nepotes mei" donated property to the abbey of Narbonne Saint-Paul by charter dated 1 Jun 1080[17].  Bishop of Rodez.  "Petrus Rutenensis episcopus et nepos meus Aymericus" donated property to Narbonne cathedral, for the souls of "patris mei Berengarii et matris meæ Garsindis et fratris mei Bernardi Berengarii patris Aymerici præscripti", by charter dated 13 Mar 1089[18]

 

 

1.         GUIFRÉ de Cerdanya, son of GUIFRÉ [III] Comte de Cerdanya & his first wife Guisla --- (-after 6 Feb 1079).  The Gesta Comitum Barcinonensium names (in order) "Raimundum…Guifredi Comitum et Guifredum Archiepiscopum Narbonensem et Berengarium Guifredi Episcopum Gerundensem et Guillelmum Guifredi Urgellensem Episcopum et Bernardum Guifredi Comitem Bergitani" as the sons of "Guifredus filius Olibani comitis"[19]Archbishop of Narbonne [1016/19]: Gallia Christiana records a charter dated 1019 in which Archbishop Guifré was named[20].  "Guifredus…archiepiscopi Narbonensis, filius Guifredi comitis et Oliva pontifex Ausonensis frater prephati comitis" dedicated Sant Pau del Pi by charter dated 14 Oct 1022[21].  "Guifredus…comes" made his testament dated 1036, bequeathing "in comitatu Confluente alodem meum de Comâ" to "filio…meo Guifredo archiepiscopo"[22].  "Guilielmus comes filius Adalaiz" promised "Guifredum archiepiscopum filium Guisle comitissæ" not to disturb church property by charter dated to [1053][23]Gallia Christiana records events in 1079 in which Archbishop Guifré was implicated and for which he was excommunicated 6 Feb 1079[24]

 

 

The parentage of the following two archbishops has not been traced. 

 

1.         DALMAS (-17 Jan 1097).  Abbot of Grasse.  Archbishop of Narbonne [1081].  Gallia Christiana records that “abbas Crassensis Dalmatius cooptatus est” as archbishop “circa Kal Sep 1081” in opposition to Pierre de Narbonne, and was named as archbishop in a charter dated 22 Apr 1085[25].  The necrology “canonicæ et Montis-olivi” records the death “locum de Rivis in pago Narbonesis 1096 XVI Kal Feb” of Archbishop Dalmas and his burial in Narbonne cathedral[26]

 

2.         BERTRAND [de Montredon] (-8 Mar [1107]).  Archbishop of Narbonne 1097.  Gallia Christiana records the election “XVI Kal Oct 1097” of “Bertrandus...Grausello...cognomen...cognominatus autem de Monte-rotundo in charta Raimundi Tolosæ comitis anno 1094 mense Martio seu 1095” as archbishop of Narbonne[27].  Bishop of Nîmes.  Gallia Christiana records that Archbishop Bertrand resigned in [1106], the necrology of Saint-Gilles recording the death “VIII Id Mar” of “Bertrannus quondam episcopus Nemausensis et postea Narbonensis archiepiscopus[28]

 

 

1.         RICHARD de Millau, son of RICHARD [II] Vicomte de Millau et de Rodez & his wife Rixinde de --- (-[15 Feb 1121]).  “Fratrum eius Berengarii et Ugonis et Raimundi et Ricardi” subscribed the charter dated 1061 under which “Bernardus filius Richardi de Amiliau quondam vicecomitis et uxoris eius Rixendis” donated property on his becoming a monk at Saint-Victor de Marseille[29].  "Berengarius, Ricardi quondam vicecomitis filius" donated property to Marseille Saint-Victor "in manu abbatis Bernardi germani utique fratris mei et Ricardi eiusdem monasterii qui similiter mihi etiam frater est", for the souls of "patris mei Ricardi" and for the salvation of "matris meæ Rixendis" by charter dated 1070, signed by "Rixendis matris eius, Bernardi fratris eius"[30]Abbé de Saint-Victor, Marseille 1079/1103.  Cardinal 1077/1082.  Archbishop of Narbonne 1106.  The necrology of Saint-Just records the death “XV Kal Mar“ of Archbishop Richard, other sources suggesting his death in 1121[31]

 

 

[Two siblings, parents not known:] 

1.         ARNAUD de Levezon (-30 Sep 1149).  A charter of Crusy Saint-Pons records “de Levedo Arnaldus filius Arsindæ, melius de catello et baluzio aut fortasse de Levenon[32].  Bishop of Beziers: an undated charter records the involvement of “...Arnaldi Biterrensis episcopi, qui tunc tenebat Tolosam pro Ildefonso comite, qui postea fuit Narbonensis archiepiscopus et Romanus legatus[33]Archbishop of Narbonne 1121.  The testament of "Arnaldus Narbonæ archiepiscopus", dated 28 Sep 1149 in the presence of “Bermundi Biterrensis episcopi...archidiaconis Arnaldo, Pontio et Rotgerio...”, requested burial in “ecclesiæ S. Pauli”, confirmed a donation made to “Arnoldo archidiacono nepoti meo de Castro Montilii[34].  The necrology of Narbonne Saint-Sebastien records the death “pridie Kal Oct” of “Arnaudus de Leveson archiepiscopus[35]

2.         [sister .  If the term “nepos” can be interpreted in the document below in its strict sense of nephew, one parent of Arnaud was Archbishop Arnaud’s sibling: the name “Castro Montilii” suggests that the person in question was his mother.]  m ---.  One child: 

a)         ARNAUD deCastro Montilii” (-after 28 Sep 1149).  Archdeacon of Narbonne: The testament of "Arnaldus Narbonæ archiepiscopus", dated 28 Sep 1149, confirmed a donation made to “Arnoldo archidiacono nepoti meo de Castro Montilii[36]

 

 

1.         PIERRE d’Anduze, son of [--- d’Anduze & his wife Sibylle ---] (-[1155/56]).  The primary source which confirms the parentage of Pierre d’Anduze Archbishop of Narbonne has not been identified.  Gallia Christiana records that, according to Baluze, he was “Bernardi de Andusia senioris ex Sibilla filium” and notes that Pierre would therefore have been the brother of Bernard d’Anduze, husband of Ermengarde Vicomtesse de Narbonne (recorded as “fils de Sybille”, see above)[37]Archbishop of Narbonne [1150].  Gallia Christiana notes that “Catellus” (no source citation) records that Archbishop Pierre died after “annis quinque et mensibus sex” as archbishop[38]

 

 

1.         BERENGER de Narbonne, son of AIMERY [I] Vicomte de Narbonne & his wife Mathilde of Apulia (-7 Apr 1162).  A charter dated 7 Feb 1102 names "Berengarii monachi Sancti Pontii et…patris sui domini Haymerici vicecomitis Narbonensis et uxoris eius…Matta filiorumque eorum…Aymericus, Giscardus et Bernardus"[39].  Monk at Saint-Pons de Thomières.  "Aymericus…vicecomes Narbonensis…cum uxore mea…Mahalda et filiis nostris…Aymericus, Guiscardus et Bernardus Raymundi" donated property to Saint-Pons de Thomières for "Berengarii filii nostri" on his becoming a monk at the monastery by charter dated 29 Apr 1103[40].  Abbot of Grasse.  Archbishop of Narbonne [1156].  The necrology of “S. Justi et B. Mariæ Crassensis” records the death 7 Apr of Archbishop Berenger after holding office for “annos quinque, menses octo, diesque decem et octo[41], which if correct corresponds to 1162. 

 

 

The parentage of the following two archbishops has not been traced. 

 

1.         PONS d’Arsac, son of --- d’Arsac & his wife Sénégonde --- (-15 Feb 1181).  Archdeacon of Narbonne.  Archbishop of Narbonne 1162.  Gallia Christiana records the election in Apr 1162 of “Pontius de Arsatio...filius Senegondis...e loco d’Arce juxta Corbarias...qui a Carlomagno huic genti datus...ex archidiacono hujus ecclesie” as archbishop of Narbonne[42].  The necrology of Saint-Just records the death “XV Kal Mar” of Archbishop Pons, dated to 1181[43]

 

2.         BERNARD Gaucelin (-2 Oct 1191).  Bishop of Beziers.  Archbishop of Narbonne 1181: Gallia Christiana records the election in 1181 of “Bernardus Gaucelini Biterrensis episcopus” as archbishop of Narbonne[44].  A necrology records the death “VI Non Oct” of “Bernardus presbyter et canonicus S. Pauli et archiepiscopus Narbonensis[45]

 

 

1.         RAMÓN BERENGUER de Aragón, illegitimate son of RAMÓN BERENGUER IV Conde de Barcelona & his mistress --- (-11 Aug [1212])"Berengario abate Montis Aragonis fratre meo" is named in a charter dated 1171 among those present when Alfonso II King of Aragon reached agreement at Girona with Guillaume de Montpellier[46].  Assuming that Ramón Berenguer was adult at the date of this charter, he must have been born before his brothers and must therefore have been illegitimate.  He is not named in the testament of his father dated 4 Aug 1162[47].  Abbot at Montearagón.  Bishop of Lérida 1176-1191.  Archbishop of Narbonne [1191/92]Gallia Christiana records the election in [1191/92] of “Raimundum Berengarium comitem Barcionensem ex Bernarda non legitima coniuge...[filius] Berengarius” as archbishop of Narbonne[48] The necrology of Narbonne Saint-Sebastien records the death “III Id Aug“ of “D. Berengarius archiepiscopus[49], dated to 1212 from the context of other sources. 

 

 

The parentage of the following six archbishops has not been traced. 

 

1.         ARNAUD Amaury (-[30 Jul or 29 Sep] [1225/26]).   Abbot of Poblet.  Abbot of Grandselve.  Abbot of Cîteaux.  Archbishop of Narbonne [1191/92]Gallia Christiana records the election in [1212/13] of “Arnoldus cognomento Amalricus monachus primum Cisterciensis, inde abbas Populeti, tum Grandis silvæ, ac postea Cistercii” as archbishop of Narbonne[50].  Different necrologies record the death “VII Kal Oct” and “III Kal Aug“of “D. Berengarius archiepiscopus[51], dated to [1225/26] from the context of other sources. 

 

2.         PIERRE Amiel (-20 May 1245).   Archdeacon at Narbonne.  Archbishop of Narbonne 1226Gallia Christiana records the election in 1226 of “Petrus Amelii...primum clericus S. Nazarii Biterrensis 1201 et camerarius 1216 tum canonicus et archidiaconus major ecclesiæ Narbonensis” as archbishop of Narbonne[52].  Different necrologies in Narbonne and Beziers record the death “XIII Kal Jun 1245of “D. Petrus Narbonensis archiepiscopus et canonicus S. Mariæ de Cassiano[53]

 

3.         GUILLAUME de la Broue (-25 Jul 1257).   Archbishop of Narbonne 1245Gallia Christiana records the election in 1245 of “Guillelmus de Broa S. Afrodisii Biterrensis abbas et ecclesiæ Narbonensis canonicus” as archbishop of Narbonne[54].  An epitaph records the death “1257 VIII Kal Augof “dominus Guillelmus de Broa quondam archiepisc. Narbonæ, qui fuit oriundus de Podio Celiqueno diœcesis Biterr.[55]

 

4.         JACQUES (-25 Jul 1257).   Archbishop of Narbonne 1258Gallia Christiana records the election in 1258 of “ex abbate S. Afrodisii...Jacobus” as archbishop of Narbonne[56].  Different necrologies record the death “III Non Octand “IV Non Oct” of Archbishop Jacques[57], in 1259 from the context of other sources. 

 

5.         GUY Foulques (-Viterbio 29 Nov 1268).   Archbishop of Narbonne 1259Gallia Christiana records the election in 1259 of “Guidonis cognomen esse Fulcodii” as archbishop of Narbonne, and his appointment as cardinal 1262[58].  He was elected Pope CLEMENT IV in 1265.  Necrologies record his death “Viterbii an 1268 III Kal Decand his burial “in ecclesia S. Mariæ ad Gradus[59]

 

6.         MAURIN (-23 Jul 1272).  Archbishop of Narbonne 1262Gallia Christiana records the election in 1262 of “Maurinus canonicus Narbonensis, Urbani papæ IV capellanus” as archbishop of Narbonne[60].  Necrologies record the death “IX Kal Augof “Maurinus archiepiscopus Narbonensis[61], 1272 from the context of other sources. 

 

 

1.         PIERRE de Montbron, son of --- (-[14 Feb, 29 May, 3 Jun] 1286).  Archbishop of Narbonne 1272Gallia Christiana records the election in 1272 of “Petrum de Montebruno...canonicum Narbonensem” as archbishop of Narbonne[62].  Different necrologies record the death “III Non Jun”, “IV Kal Jun”, and “XVI Kal Marof “D. Petrus de Montebruno archiepiscopus Narbonæ[63], 1286 from the context of other sources. 

 

 

1.         GILLES Aycelin, son of PIERRE Aycelin & his wife --- Flotte (-23 Jun 1318)Archbishop of Narbonne 1290.  Archbishop of Rouen 1311.  Gallia Christiana records his death “IX Kal Jul” 1318[64]

 

 

1.         BERNARD de Fargis, son of GUILLAUME de Fargis & his wife --- de Goth ([1280]-22 Aug 1341).  Bishop of Agen 1306.  Archbishop of Rouen 1306.  Archbishop of Narbonne 1311.  King Edward II wrote to domino archiepiscopo Narbonensi nepoti Papæ” concerning certain negotiations, dated 23 Jan 1313[65]

 

 

 

 

Chapter 2.    BISHOPS of AGDE

 

 

1.        

 

 

 

Chapter 3.    BISHOPS of BEZIERS

 

 

1.        

 

 

 

Chapter 4.    BISHOPS of CARCASSONNE

 

 

1.         .  

 

 

 

 

Chapter 5.    BISHOPS of ELNE

 

 

 

1.        

 

 

 

Chapter 6.    BISHOPS of LODEVE

 

 

1.        

 

 

 

Chapter 7.    BISHOPS of NÎMES

 

 

1.          

 

 

 

Chapter 8.    BISHOPS of TOULOUSE

 

 

1.        

 

 

 

 

Chapter 9.    BISHOPS of UZES

 

 

1.         .

 



[1] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 27. 

[2] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, Instrumenta, col. 19, and Histoire Générale de Languedoc 3rd Edn. Tome V, Preuves, Chartes et Diplômes, 127, col. 280. 

[3] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, Instrumenta, col. 19, and Histoire Générale de Languedoc 3rd Edn. Tome V, Preuves, Chartes et Diplômes, 127, col. 280. 

[4] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, Instrumenta, col. 19, and Histoire Générale de Languedoc 3rd Edn. Tome V, Preuves, Chartes et Diplômes, 127, col. 280. 

[5] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, Instrumenta, col. 19, and Histoire Générale de Languedoc 3rd Edn. Tome V, Preuves, Chartes et Diplômes, 127, col. 280. 

[6] Histoire Générale de Languedoc 3rd Edn. Tome V, Preuves, Chartes et Diplômes, 115, col. 255. 

[7] Histoire Générale de Languedoc 3rd Edn. Tome V, Preuves, Chartes et Diplômes, 125, col. 272. 

[8] Histoire Générale de Languedoc 3rd Edn. Tome V, Preuves, Chartes et Diplômes, 126, col. 274. 

[9] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, Instrumenta, col. 19, and Histoire Générale de Languedoc 3rd Edn. Tome V, Preuves, Chartes et Diplômes, 127, col. 280. 

[10] Histoire Générale de Languedoc 3rd Edn. Tome V, Preuves, Chartes et Diplômes, 130, col. 284. 

[11] Histoire Générale de Languedoc 3rd Edn. Tome V, Preuves, Chartes et Diplômes, 151, col. 320. 

[12] Histoire Générale de Languedoc 3rd Edn. Tome V, Preuves, Chartes et Diplômes, 164, col. 349. 

[13] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 31. 

[14] Histoire Générale de Languedoc 3rd Edn. Tome V, Preuves, Chartes et Diplômes, 227, col. 454. 

[15] Histoire Générale de Languedoc 3rd Edn. Tome V, Preuves, Chartes et Diplômes, 278, col. 546. 

[16] Histoire Générale de Languedoc 3rd Edn. Tome V, Preuves, Chartes et Diplômes, 339, col. 656. 

[17] Histoire Générale de Languedoc 3rd Edn. Tome V, Preuves, Chartes et Diplômes, 341, col. 660. 

[18] Histoire Générale de Languedoc 3rd Edn. Tome V, Preuves, Chartes et Diplômes, 374, col. 711. 

[19] Gesta Comitum Barcinonensium I0, RHGF XI, p. 290. 

[20] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 33. 

[21] Oliba 73, p. 115. 

[22] Spicilegium Tome III, p. 392. 

[23] Histoire Générale de Languedoc 3rd Edn. Tome V, Preuves, Chartes et Diplômes, 237, col. 474. 

[24] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 38. 

[25] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 39. 

[26] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 42. 

[27] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 42. 

[28] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 43. 

[29] Veterum Scriptorum, Tome I, col. 455. 

[30] Histoire Générale de Languedoc 3rd Edn. Tome V, Preuves, Chartes et Diplômes, 296, col. 581. 

[31] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 47. 

[32] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 47, quoting “in probationibus historiæ cardinalium Gallorum, p. 577”. 

[33] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 47, quoting “e Catello Occitaniæ commentariorum p. 959”. 

[34] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, Instrumenta, XLV, col. 38. 

[35] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 50, quoting “in probationibus historiæ cardinalium Gallorum, p. 577”. 

[36] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, Instrumenta, XLV, col. 38. 

[37] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 51. 

[38] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 52. 

[39] Histoire Générale de Languedoc 3rd Edn. Tome V, Preuves, Chartes et Diplômes, 411, col. 772. 

[40] Histoire Générale de Languedoc 3rd Edn. Tome V, Preuves, Chartes et Diplômes, 417, col. 785. 

[41] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 54. 

[42] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 54. 

[43] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 56. 

[44] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 57. 

[45] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 57. 

[46] Bofarull y Mascaró (1836) Tomo II, p. 190, citing Real Archivo, n. 105 de la colección de D. Alfonso. 

[47] Bofarull y Mascaró (1836) Tomo II, p. 191. 

[48] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, cols. 58-9. 

[49] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 61. 

[50] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, cols. 61-2. 

[51] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 65. 

[52] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 65. 

[53] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 70. 

[54] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 71. 

[55] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 73. 

[56] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 74. 

[57] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, cols. 74-5. 

[58] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, cols. 75-6. 

[59] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 76. 

[60] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 77. 

[61] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 79. 

[62] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 79. 

[63] Gallia Christiana, Tome VI, col. 82. 

[64] Gallia Christiana, Tome XI, col. 76. 

[65] Rymer (1745), Tome II, Pars I, p. 26.