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You searched for: Place: Bushes

Found 5,774 matches across 8 resources.

  • * Victoria County History *

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

    Magdalen Laver Introduction

    Armourie on the west. On the south side of this road, close to the eastern boundary of the parish, is Bushes , an L -shaped timber-framed farm-house with wings extending to the north and east. The north wing, now of

    Parishes Snitterfield [ Plan of Snitterfield church ]

    runs for some 500 yds. to Luscombe , then turning west again to Snitterfield Bushes , the largest block of woodland in the parish. Through the Bushes it runs southward, crossing the Bearley road , to Gospel Oak , near

    Madingley Church

    . 12 The rectorial glebe and tithes, usually on lease by 1500 to local men such as the Leyntons and Bushes , 13 were in 1525 let for 99 years to John Hinde , 14 and remained with the manorial

    Chigwell Agriculture

    private gardens and were therefore exempt from the provisions of the subsequent Epping Forest Acts. An important exception was Lords Bushes , which contained 92 acres and became part of the forest once more under those Acts. Unlike those at

    Madingley Economic history

    1527, 14 and 1550. 15 A Cambridge alderman sold 80 a. to the Hindes in 1582 , 16 and the Bushes , lessees under Barnwell c . 1500-20 , 17 held 100 a. until 1590. 18 Of £65 taxed at

  • * John Foxe's The Acts and Monuments Online *

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

    Book 6, page 1738 (1563)

    and receyue against her cōscience. Which good old womā being frō her house, was glad sometime to lye in Rowes, Bushes, Groues, & fields, & somtyme in her neighbors house, when she could. And her husbād being at home, about

    Actes and Monumentes of the church.

    bad as euer you wer, & would neuer fulfill your promise. But you haue hid your selfe in þe woodes, Bushes, Dennes, and Caues, & thus haue continued euer since, till it was nowe of late. Then the sheriffe of

    Quene Mary. The iij. and iiij. Examination of Richard VVoodman, Martyr.

    as euer you were, and would neuer fulfill your promise,False and vntrue. but haue hid your selfe in the woodes, Bushes, Dennes, and Caues, and thus haue continued euer since, till it was now of late. Then the sheriffe of

    Queene Mary. Exam. and aunsweres of Richard Woodman Martyr.

    as euer you were,False and vntrue. & would neuer fulfill your promise, but haue hid your selfe in the woodes Bushes, Dennes & Caues, and thus haue continued euer since, til it was now of late. Thē þe Sheriffe of

    Q. Mary. The iiij. Examination of Richard Woodman, Martyr.

    as euer you were, and would neuer fulfill your promise,False and vntrue. but haue hid your selfe in the woods, Bushes, Dēnes, and Caues, and thus haue continued euer since, till it was now of late. Thē the Sheriffe of

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

    5,036 results from this resource, ordered by date. View more View all

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    dog with a net, and a mattock, and other implements. The fox earth is situated on a farm calle& Wickhamn Bushes. The men began to dig for their dogs, when Mr Graves, the steward, came lip nod inquired what they Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    and be very ornainental."-Jessatine grows very feebly in the Drapers'-gar- dens, hut it flourishes in the Temple-gardens.-Gooseberry and Cur rant Bushes grow in the gardens behind Broad-street-buildings, and blossom, but mature no fruit. lie then proceeded to notice the plants Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    remaining survivors of that eloquent band who gave such iclat to the last days of the Irish Parliament-the .lussketts, Currans, Bushes, and Grattans-retires from the senior com- snissionership of the Insolvent Court, to make way for the son of his Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    nsewly vented tHrs cleaing Velvet with q uick Tad satisfactop effectht and Hrie.hin lo'le and Bands. Th. much approved Flesh Bushes, as recemmealod by ib, faculty. Poeseratitsg Hair Brushes, seith she durable usthtouched ha- shen bhistles, that do siot saloon Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    city; and now from this room let me address the Toile of 'Bristol. I speak to you, ye Mazes and Bushes, ye Hatr fords and Aikens, ye Goidneys, Pountneys, and PhsipPeas, where are now the treasures which you sc tandered? Subscribers-only content

  • * House of Commons Parliamentary Papers * *

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

    Appendix, 23 July 1830

    Wood put together; a very simple, light, inefficient Machine indeed; the Harrow is nothing more than a short Ladder drawn across the Ground, sometimes a few Bushes are tied upon it, to bush harrow, the Ground being light. What 1 Subscribers-only content

    Appendices, 22 April 1831

    Land; and even those Parts which are not fit for the feeding of r 247 ~i Sheep, being over-run with Bushes and Gorse, are still applied to the Production of Manure, because the Surface is picked up and burnt, and Subscribers-only content

    Appendix, 16 October 1832

    Cutlass A small Macheat; it generally goes by the Name of Cutlass; it is used to cut Grass or small Bushes. What sort of a Thing is a Cutlass A Blade rather curved, about Two Feet long; something like a Subscribers-only content

    Appendix, 16 October 1832

    keep it clear of Weeds, or what the Negroes call Bush; it is astonishing with what Rapidity those Weeds or Bushes run up in Jamaica. Is that the case throughout the Growth of the Cocoa, or only 'till it covers Subscribers-only content

    Appendix, 16 October 1832

    to North Hall, and heard M'Donald order Eleanor James to be flogged; she (Joanna Williams) instantly concealed herself among the Bushes, and thus escaped Notice; saw Mrs. M'Donald, her Sister, and a young Man, whose Name she thinks is M'Leay Subscribers-only content

  • * The History of Parliament *

    1 result from this resource, ordered by relevance. View more View all

    APSLEY, Sir Allen (1616-83), of St. James's Square, Westminster.

    Ofifces Held J.p. Norf. and Oxon. July 1660-d., Mdx. Aug. 1660-d.; dep. Lt. Norf. c. Aug. 1660-d.; keeper of Wilbraham Bushes, Cambs. Sept. 1660-d.; commr. for assessment, Norf. and Thetford 1661-79, Oxon. and Westminster 1665-80, Mdx. 1673-9, loyal and indigent

 

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