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You searched for: Place: "New Place"

Found 1,078 matches across 6 resources.

  • * Victoria County History *

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

    House of Austin canons Priory of Baxterwood

    preference to Haswell on account of it s greater natural beauty. 10 This second establishment, which was called 'The New Place upon the Browney,' 11 was also dedicated to the honour of the Blessed Virgin. It was to be occupied

    Upminster Introduction and manors

    1757) settled New Place on her husband's niece Mary Mayor, on Mary's marriage in 1748 with (Sir) James Esdaile . 163 From 1757 the Esdailes lived at New Place ; in 1770 Esdaile acquired Gaynes, and New Place descended with

    Parishes Idlicote

    . 11 The latter died in 1570 leaving a son William, then aged 141/2. 12 This William, who owned New Place in Stratford-on-Avon and sold it to William Shakespeare on 4 May 1597 , married his first cousin Mary, daughter

    Parishes Gilston

    death in 1767 and lived at New Place . He was M.P. for Hertfordshire from 1768 to 1806 . He died in 1822 and was buried at Eastwick , having left New Place to his widow Jane. The old house

    The borough of Stratford-upon-Avon Shakespearean festivals and theatres

    inscription on the tomb. 3 In 1756 the importunities of visitors anxious to see Shakespeare 's mulberry tree in New Place Garden drove the owner, the Rev. Francis Gastrell , to cut it down, leaving sightseers to content themselves with

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

    1,014 results from this resource, ordered by date. View more View all

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    THE TEMPEST. And FAIR ROSAMOND. THEATRE ROYAL, ADELPEI. Immense success of the Giant, Nicholas Nickleby, Jim Crow in his New Place, and the New Pantomime. TO-MORROW will be performed a Grand. Serio. T comic Spectacle, entitled THE GIANT OF PALESTINE. Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    And FAIR ROSAMOND. THEATRE ROYAL, ADELPHI. Crowded Houses-Immense success of the Giant, Nicholas Nickleby, Ji - Crow in his New Place, and the New Pantomime. T O-MORROW, and during the Week, will be pet T formed a Grand Serio-comic Spectacle, Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    1602, wven he bought the 107 acres of William and John Combe, which he annexed to his dwelling of New Place." In like manner, in 1614, he is set down as one of the "auncient freeholders in the fields of Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    discovered by Mr Ha Iliwell in the Stratford tecords, is a memorandum to the effect that the "preacher" at New Place land received a quart of sack and a quart of claret froro the Stratford chamberlain. There is nothinv of Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Morning,' will be performed in the Theatre at Stratford, which stands curiously enough on part of Shakespeare's garden at New Place; and as Stratford antiquaries conjecture, on the very spot where the famous mulberry tree is said to have stood. Subscribers-only content

 

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