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You searched for: Place: "Hart Hall"

Found 114 matches across 6 resources.

  • * Victoria County History *

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

    Hertford College HERTFORD COLLEGE

    in Hart Hall , or in Magdalen Hall , at any particular date; but the gradual extension of the buildings gives a clue to the periods of prosperity of Hart Hall . The first mention of Hart Hall by name

    Exeter College EXETER COLLEFE

    them for instance would generally be the head of Hart Hall , a position which certainly carried with it more dignity and importance than a fellowship of the college. Hart Hall was the property of Exeter , but while in

    Parishes Horsenden

    by Richard, 46 William , 47 and Ralph, 48 the sons of John and Anne. Ralph, who matriculated at Hart Hall , Oxford , in 1572 , and entered at the Inner Temple in 1580 , 49 married Apolina Childe.

    St. Edmund Hall ST. EDMUND HALL

    than the returns show for University, Balliol, Oriel, Corpus, Pembroke , St. Mary Hall , New Inn Hall or Hart Hall . See Surveys and Tokens (O.H.S.), pp. 216, 335-6. Bodl. Libr., MS. Top. Oxon . fol. 31. Most of

    The parish of Bolton-le-Sands BOLTON LE SANDS. HALTON .

    is so very poor that he cannot tell how to subsist any longer.' Educated at St. Mary Hall and Hart Hall , Oxf.; B.A. 1693; rector of Windermere 17 05; Foster, Alumni , Educated at Queen's College and St. Edmund

  • * The History of Parliament *

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

    ASHLEY, Robert (1565-1641), of Damerham, Wilts.

    acted in plays before the Earl of Pembroke while at school in Salisbury. In 1580 he was admitted to Hart Hall, but transferred to St. Alban Hall because of the brutality of his tutor. At Christmas 1587 he was lord

    DONNE, John (1572-1631), of London.

    la Mirandola’. Donne took no degree since, of course, he could not take the oath. Philip Randall had made Hart Hall a backwater of the old religion, and at Oxford his friends included Richard Baker, later to be known for

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

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

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    these relics as regards this aspect of the subject. In I Cieveland, Yorkshire, they tell a story about the Hart Hall " Rob." "Rob " helped the farmers to thrash their corn (in bygone days, not now, alas !), he Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    each accentedl word, in the hall, such as " Hart Hall, " built by Scyld's grand- son, Hrothgar. at feasting and drinking and dis- tribution of the spoil. At Hart Hall the Danish chief entertained his warriors, and dealt out Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    in no other mind in the world but that of an Irishman. ANECDOTES AND FACETI.R. I SAY.-Dr. Sharp, of Hart Hall, Oxford, had a ridiculous, though very common habit of prefacing all his sentences with the words " I say."-An Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    overlap the north-west corner of Hertford College. If these are the relative positions of our Ladye Chapel aud old Hart Hall, the qloeis and trench rmiust have occupied the site of New College-street. Of course it never could Iave been Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    namned Hart Hall, frono the hart. This surpasses well the others both in beauty of form and situation, as a stag Ien heads the hounds in its running. WVhence front its own Que desest this is called Hart Hall, caurrying Subscribers-only content

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