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<p>"Parisian legislators were more s … <p>"Parisian legislators were more sympathetic with regard to games than their English contemporaries. Even the Founder of the Cisterian College of St Bernard contemplated that permission might be obtained for games, though not before dinner or after the bell rang for vespers. A sixteenth century code of statutes for the College of Tours, while recording the complaints of the neighbors about the noise made by the scholars playing ball ('de insolentiis, exclamationibus et ludis palmariis dictorum scholarium, qui ludent . . . pilis durissimis') permitted the game under less noisy conditions ('pilis seu scopes mollibus et manu, ac cum silentio et absque clamoribus tumultuosis.')</p>
<p>Rait, Robert S., <u>Life in the Medieval University</u> [Cambridge University Press, 1912], p. 83. Submitted by John Thorn, 10/12/2004.</p> itted by John Thorn, 10/12/2004.</p>