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You searched for: Place: "The Banks"

Found 1,707 matches across 7 resources.

  • * Transcribed Papers of Jeremy Bentham *

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    till lately for £10: now within this year or two they have been issued for so little as £5 The Banks , I make no doubt, find their account must comply in the innovation. Were the Exchequer Notes to be

  • * John Strype's Survey of London Online *

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    Book 1, Chapter 10 Towns seated on the THAMES.

    Stone . The Distance betwixt which two Places according to the Course of the River is above 60 Miles. The Banks of this River, which severeth the Counties of Essex and Middlesex from Kent and Surrey , afford such Variety

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

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    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    on foreign loans, mining shares, and other under- takings, during the last year, amount to the sum of 17,582,7731. The Banks which have failed, and not re-opened. since giving our last [list, are-Ingelow and Co. of Boston; Bromage and Co. Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    (post paid) should be ad. dressied. lJjA I-tTiMll i: a Descriptive Poemn; by N. T. Carriugton, Athor of " The Banks of Tamar." Paublisbed by Hatchard and Sorn, Piccadlly.-l826. FRENCH, GERMAN, AND SPANISH GRAMMARS, BY ENGLISHMEN. Just published, by Baldwin, Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Paton has kindly coisented to sing, " Oh ! that mine Eyes could behold tslie," and (by desire) " The Banks of Allan Water." Master" Longhurst and Barker. the duct, " lie are tiro roving Minstrels." Mr Peanuan, - Wreathe Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    to 8 per cent. to the great depression of families whose means of subsist. ence were thereby sadly impaired. The Banks of France, Scotland, and Genoa, stated their annual profits-why not the Bank of England ?-The GovaENorn strongly opposed this Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    four years' of severe suffering, aged 53, Mr. N. T. Carriagton, lats of Devonport, author of " Dartmoor," *' The Banks of Tanar," " My Native Village," and various other poems On the Ist inst., of consumption, Anne Eliza Collier, Subscribers-only content

  • * The History of Parliament *

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    BANKS, Richard (b.1524), of Whixley, nr. Knaresborough, Yorks.

    fee 1572, feodary of Clare honour, Suff. 1579-83, receiver of Pevensey, Suss. 1582-9. Biography The Banks of Whixley were an ancient family, descended from the Banks of Newton-in-Craven. Banks was evidently on good terms with the local families of Byrnaunde


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