By H. R Trevor-Roper
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Extra info for Archbishop Laud 1573–1645
The rest of his life was spent in the preparation of an amply documented History of Sacrilege from the earliest times. As for the monasteries, - the convivial and gossipy John Aubrey thought it was a pity they had been destroyed: but that was because he would so have liked to travel from monastery to monastery in search of good wine and tittle-tattle, as he travelled from country house to country house. The more unpractical side of that movement was exemplified by the eccentric family of Ferrar, whose establishment at Little Gidding, with its finicky devotions and studied odour of sanctity, 1 INTRODUCTION IS contrasts comically with the frank worldliness and open jobbery of the undissolved monasteries.
1 All this may well have had its effect on Laud's opinions. St. John's College itself, however, represented a more liberal tradition. Its founder had been a Catholic, and many Catholics, including Edmund Campion, had been educated there. Laud's tutor, Dr. Buckeridge, was one of the Arminian group which looked to Andrewes for inspiration. And another member of the college, Sir William Paddy, who became physician to King James, both accepted his views and followed his precepts, - for he was a generous benefactor to his college.
At the council-table he refused to give an opinion except upon ecclesiastical matters. When the King asked him and Bishop Neile whether he might not tax his subjects without their consent, Neile at once replied that His Majesty was the breath of their nostrils and undoubtedly possessed that right: but Andrewes discreetly said no more than, "I think Your Majesty may take my brother Neile's money, since he offers it ". Entirely unpolitical, he was entirely unobjectionable. The poet Crashaw, who became a Roman Catholic, admired him.
Archbishop Laud 1573–1645 by H. R Trevor-Roper