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You searched for: Keyword: tyburn

Found 13,556 matches across 13 resources.

  • * John Strype's Survey of London Online *

    17 results from this resource, ordered by relevance. View more View all

    Book 6, Chapter 6 The City of WESTMINSTER.

    into Peter-street . Wardour-street hath only the West Side (which is the best) in this Parish, and runneth Northwards into Tyburn Road ; the East Side being in the Parish of St. Anne's . This Side hath all new Buildings,

    Book 4, Chapter 7 Liberties of the Dutchy. The Government of it.

    in the Liberty of the Dutchy of Lancaster . Among these Suburbian Territories on this side, in the Way towards Tyburn , there are certain new and splendid Buildings, called, in Honour of his present Majesty, HANOVER -SQUARE : Some

    Book 1, Chapter 17 TOWER of London. Occurrences.

    the Parliament House, and there sentenced to be drawn upon Sledges, with Ropes about their Necks, from the Tower to Tyburn , and back again to the Tower, which was accordingly executed on the 27th of January following. Upon the

    Book 6, Chapter 6 The City of WESTMINSTER.

    passing by St. Anne's Church-yard on the East Side. And at the upper End of Wardour-street , it turns down Tyburn Road Eastwards unto St. Giles's Pound ; and there it turns Southwards into Hog Lane , and so runs

    Book 6, Chapter 6 St. Paul's Covent Garden. The Church.

    in this Parish, the West being in the Parish of St. James's , which runs from Compton street up into Tyburn Road . In the middle Part, the Buildings are good, but towards the Road, very ordinary and ill inhabited;

  • * Victoria County History *

    91 results from this resource, ordered by relevance. View more View all

    Paddington Roman Catholicism

    moved into no. 6 Hyde Pk. Pl., Bayswater Rd., 1903. 12 Known as Tyburn convent, in memory of martyred Rom. Caths. , premises inc. chapel called Tyburn shrine for relics and continuous public worship. Gdn. of no. 9 acquired c

    Classes of documents in the Essex Record Office used

    Q/RLv Alehouse Recognizances Q/RRo Oaths and Declarations Q/RRp Papists' Estates, Registers Q/RSf Friendly Societies Q/RSr Charities Q/RSt Prosecution of Felons, Tyburn Ticket Roll Q/RTh Hearth Tax Assessments Q/SBa Sessions Bundles, Early Q/SBb Sessions Bundles, Later Q/SBc Sessions Bundles, loose papers

    Mount Bures Local government

    Wars, Mount Bures was combined with 6 neighbouring parishes to provide 3 men to serve in the navy. 90 A Tyburn ticket was issued to a parishioner in 1814 . In 1823 the parish was accused of failing to repair

    Paddington Introduction

    Park . A small eastern tributary, from Marble Arch to the Serpentine, was sometimes called the Tyburn brook but was not the better known Tyburn , which flowed southward across Marylebone . The article was written in 1983 -4 and

    Paddington Tyburnia

    It was adopted presumably because ' Tyburn ' was already well known, as a reference to the gallows at Tyburn tree. 24 The old name of the execution site was itself misplaced since the Tyburn , teo or 'boundary' stream,

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

    11,268 results from this resource, ordered by date. View more View all

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    fel yr oedd, Cervetti yn myned trwy Paddington, cyfarfyddodd. a 'cheit yn llawnt o garcharorion condemniedig ar en ffordd i 'Tyburn. Panddaeth yn- agos, gwatdddd 1 n u o'r osrcharoriong "Nosey!'Nosey!!" a dywedai fod- 1 ganddo ef rywbeth i'w ddweyd Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    hanes dau egwyddarwas a ddeehrenasant eu eyrfs yn yy un eanaeedy, ase a'a diweddssant y naill fr y croabren yn Tyburn, g ; hll yn y Mansion Haose fel Ar lwydd Fasr LDundair. Nia yr na grisigu *Yn gymnwys ag Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    it the route of the procession, which was,-To turn off at Kens1itgtott Church across itito tile Bayswater road, thence throttgh Tyburn turnpike, tite Ed *eware road, etid the New Road. Thle procession was 9headed by 19 of the Oxford Bittes. Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    IX QUESTS Oa THE VICTIMS OF MILITARY VIOLENCE. I . .. - a j tveneyafternoon, old Mr. Stirling, the Coroner, and FY , i fteen lholiseltolders, attended at tIte General Townsend ; t, Oxford-9sreet, to bold no Inquest on Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    I 1THE EXAMINER. LONDON, AUGUST 26. THIE Inquests on thetwo victims of military viOlerce bid fair to outdo the famnous Oldhan Inquest in the exnnor' dinary nature of the circumrstances which attend the. Iae Jury have been-shut out from Subscribers-only content

  • * The History of Parliament *

    20 results from this resource, ordered by relevance. View more View all

    AUSTEN, Sir John, 1st Bt. (aft.1674-1742), of Derhams, Mdx.

    returned for it in 1722, but declined to stand again.[footnote] He gradually disposed of his estates, selling the manor of Tyburn to the Duke of Newcastle for £17,500 in 1710, the manor of Highbury in 1723, and the manor of

    NEWDIGATE, John (1514-65), of Harefield, Mdx.

    more deeply involved in the upheavals of the age: his uncle Sebastian, a monk at the Charterhouse, was executed at Tyburn in 1535, and his brother Francis, who served the Protector Somerset, came near to sharing Somerset’s fate but survived

    FRIEND (FREIND), John (c.1641-96), of Hackney, Mdx.

    and planned to assist a foreign invasion. Refusing to turn King’s evidence to save his life, he was executed at Tyburn on 3 Apr. 1696. In his dying speech he affirmed his beliefthat, as no foreign power, so neither any

    SIDNEY, Henry (1529-86), of London and Penshurst, Kent.

    he and his father received large grants of land from the crown, including the manors of Penshurst in Kent and Tyburn, Middlesex, and the lordship of Southwell, Nottinghamshire. He also sat in both Edwardian Parliaments. At Brackley, which appears to

    TAMWORTH, William, of London.

    return for immediate possession of his patrimony, and at some later date he acquired a messuage in the manor of Tyburn, Middlesex. At the time of his death he was said to enjoy a landed income in the order of

 

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