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The Temple EC4 Those bricky towers, the which on Thames broad aged back doth ride / where in the studious lawyers have their bowers / And whilom wont the Templar knights to bid e – Prothalamion, Edmund Spenser (1596). The Inner and Middle Temp le, two of London?s four Inns of Court, where lawyers live and work, or, as William Wordsworth put it in The Prelude, ‘Look out on waters, walks and gardens green ‘, take their names from the Knights Templar, a body of French warrior monks founded in 1118 as the Pauperes Commilitones Christiet Templi Solomoni (‘ the Poor Fellow- Soldiers of Christ and of the Temple of Solomon’) to protect pilgrims traveling to the Holy Land. Answerable to the Pope, and identifiable by their white tunics emblazoned with a red cross, the Knights Templar turned to banking and property development. In 1162 they acquired the land where the Temple now stands, then just beyond the City boundary, and built a church, known as the New Temple, a monastery, halls and chambers of residence, which were home in 1215 to King John when the barons forced him to sign the Magna Carta. The Knights Ternplar’s power and wealth attracted envy from many in authority, such as Philip the Fair of France, who accused them, unjustly, of blasphemy and sodomy, and persuaded the Vatican to suppress the order. In 1312 the Pope decreed that the Knights Templar be abolished and their buildings and furnishings handed to their rivals, the Knights Hospitallers (the Order of St John of Jerusalem), who leased what is now the Temple to lawyers for use as a hostel. The Hospitallers’ possessions were seized by the Crown in 1539 and in 1609 lames I granted the estate to the Benchers of the two local Inns, the Inner and Middle Temple, on the condition that the y maintained the Temple Church and its services in perpetuity. In the nineteenth century membership was widened to include law students from overseas and from 1919 women were admitted, the first woman barrister (Ivy Williams) being called to the bar by the Inner Temple in 1922. A maze of courtyards, the Temple does not lend itself to easy exploration. The Middle Temple is based on and to the west of Middle Temple Lane, its lampposts, railings and doorways being deco rated with the image of a lamb. Past members include the Elizabethan courtier Sir Waiter Raleigh, the diarist John Evelyn, the playwright William Congreve and the novelists Henry Fielding, William Makepeace Thackeray and John Buchan. The Inner Temple lies further east and its sites are decorated with the winged horse, Pegasus. Past members include Dr Johnson’s biographer James Boswell, the playwright Richard Brinsley Sheridan, the librettist W. S. Gilbert, Dracula author Bram Stoker and the Indian leaders Mahatma Gandhi and Jawaharlal Nehru. There are helpful maps on the walls (one by the porch on Middle Temple Lane and one by Carpmael Buildings), marked with sites of mostly literary interest. Inner Temple lane