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17–20. Compare the account of the consecration in the Vita Willehadi, ch. 8, ed. Poncelet, p. 845. Vita Willehadi, ch. 2, ed. Poncelet, p. x–xi (11–12), ed. Schmeidler, pp. 10 –12. Early Medieval Europe   () © Blackwell Publishing Ltd  Bishop Lull 273 between Lull, Alchred and Charlemagne, then it is significant that the cult of Boniface was considered to be such a meaningful part of it given Lull’s broader ambitions as the heir of Boniface. Despite close connections between the Saxon and Frisian mission fields, the place of Frisia within Lull’s Bonifatian work remained unclear and it was instead developed by others.

13–14, 16 –17, 24–5, 28. Liudger, Vita Gregorii, ch. 5, ed. O. 1, pp. 63–79, at pp. ’ Liudger, Vita Gregorii, ch. 8, ed. Holder-Egger, p. 72. © Blackwell Publishing Ltd  Early Medieval Europe   () 274 James Palmer Cologne (d. 154 Gregory and Lull had likely been friends since 739, when they had both been in Rome with Boniface. 155 There is no sign of dissent from Mainz. Lull had, of course, been keen to remove the body of the martyred Boniface away from Utrecht for use in the Middle Rhine Valley and Saxony; if control of Utrecht was in dispute, there was every chance that Lull could lose influence over the cult if Boniface’s body remained there.

52– 63. On Megingoz’s monastic background at the Bonifatian foundation of Fritzlar, see: Boniface, Die Briefe, no. 40, ed. Tangl, pp. 64–5; Lupus, Vita Wigberti, ch. 5, ed. O. 1, pp. 36–43, at pp. 39 – 40. Megingoz, Die Briefe, no. 134, ed. Tangl, pp. 272 – 3. Boniface, Die Briefe, no. 73, ed. Tangl, p. 150. Concilium Liftinense, ch. 3, ed. Werminghof, p. 7: ‘adulteria et incesta matrimonia, que non sint legitima, prohibeantur et emendentur episcoporum iudicio’. Willibald, Vita Bonifatii, ch. 7, ed.

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