This chapter focuses on Pope Innocent's councils, and in particular the legislation that emanated from papal councils assemblies. The Lateran Council marked the end of a crisis, and the same is true of Innocent's Lateran Council. Pope Innocent left Genoa in August, and was at St Gilles by 11 September 1130. Little more than two months later, he celebrated his first council at Clermont, after messengers of King Louis of France and Lothar of Germany had announced their adherence. The entry wrongly supposes that the Council of Reims in October preceded the one at Liege, but asserts that the same canons were pronounced at both. The Council held at Reims was the last of Innocent's councils north of the Alps, and reflected his success in securing the support of most of the princes and churches outside Italy. The council that met at Pisa was Innocent's in Italy for which canons survive, and was almost certainly the best attended until then.