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You searched for: Place: Cawsand

Found 773 matches across 4 resources.

  • * British History Online *

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


    Paris, 563. , letters from, 339, 380, 563. p. 663, col. b. For Causon, Cawsand. See Cadsand read Causon. See Cawsand. And after entry Cavendish insert Cawsand (Causon) Bay, [Cornwall ] , 44, 195. p. 674, col. a. Delete Elnetham.

    Entry Book, May 1688, 21-31, 21 May 1688-31 May 1688

    Fulham, waiters and searchers at Saltash, at 15 l. per an . each; Hugh Piper, waiter and searcher at Cawson [Cawsand ] , at 30 l. per an .; Arthur Salman, waiter and searcher at Impacombe [Uffculme ] at 20

    Cecil Papers, February 1605, 1-15, 01 February 1605-15 February 1605

    the most part of them laden with corn. At their departure there happened a sugar prize to come into Causon [Cawsand ] Bay, taken by some of their countrymen upon the coast of Portingall, in great distress, and durst not

    Index, C, 01 January 1572-31 December 1582

    : Sir Ambrose; 525. Roger, letters of; 189, 203, 518. Mr., l ands of; 199. William; 203. Cawrs ; 508. Cawsand ( Cawsen ) Bay; 113. Caxton ; 53. Cecil : John, of Newbury; 106. Margery; 106. Mr. Robert; 532.

    Index, C

    (Cadys), 188, 236. Cadsand (Causon, Cawsand, Cassant), Island of, 44, 195, 342. Cadwallader , Roger, a priest, 258, 455, 456. Caesar (Cesar): Sir Julius, Master of Requests, 177, 275, 281, 583. -, letters from, 32, 261, 295, 301. -, as

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

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

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    As the boat e-pproecied the Tonoanit, on the starboard side, his Lordship weent down the lerboard side, and s;teered for Cawsand, leavinig errero, thr~at if any person in plain clothes enqalired for him, he should be informned tinat ihe trad Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Weekes was applied to, and he undertook to deliver them He effected it by crossing the harbour, and walking to Cawsand, whence, being to windward of the Incon- stant, he was enabled to run down to her before the wind, Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Stephen., Bath, grocer. [Gray, Bristol. R. Jewell, Beeralston, Devonshire, beot and shoemaker. [Jenkinson and Co. Lom- bard street W. Stanbury, Cawsand, Cornwall. grocer. [Blower and Co. Lincoln's-inn fields. It. Tacker, Colyton, Devonshire, inendraper. [Terrell, Gray's-inn square. R. Burnm, Exeter, general Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Caumberland, calico printers -November 10, T. T. Clarke, Sunderland, baker- November'9, J.Carne, jun., Fl- mouth, Cornwall, grocer-November 9, W. Stanbary, Cawsand, Cornwall, grocer- November 9, J. Hooper. Honiton, Deyon, market gardener-November 9, S. B. Serjeant, Calsingtor, Cornwall, attorney-at-law-November 9, W. Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    had eight fatal cases last week, but it is not in the list for the week ending the 8th September. Cawsand is reported to have suffered severely, but wye do not find its name in the returns ; nor that Subscribers-only content

  • * House of Commons Parliamentary Papers * *

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

    25 April 1833, 25 April 1833

    : Newgate Street Cha¬ pel, Barnard Castle : •y: ton: on er : & Shaugh : Tam erton' Kingsand & Cawsand : %g-Buck- l Upon reading the Petition of the Inhabitants of the Townships of Askrigg and Low Abbotside, whose Subscribers-only content

    Index, 12 December 1833

    Buckland Monachorum ; Plymstock; Plympton Maurice, &c.; Askrigg and Low Abbotside; South Shields; Newgate Street Chapel, Barnard Castle; Kingsland and Cawsand; Egg Bucklaiid; Shaugh; Tamerton FolJiott; Yealmton ; Torpoint; Ugborough ; Pennycross ; Holbeton ; Bickleigh; Millbrook; Harford; and Unitarians, Subscribers-only content

    General Index to the Journals of the House of Commons, Volume LXXV, A.D. 1820 - Volume XCII, A.D. 1837

    ; From Hammersmith, xcii. 208. Plymouth Breakwater : 101 I. Complaining of the Effects thereof; Of Inhabitants of Kingsand and Cawsand, lxxvii. 227, p. - Complaining of the Conduct of the Captain Superintendent of His Majesty's Dock Yard at Plymouth, Subscribers-only content

    Appendix, 30 July 1812

    bottom than in Cawsand Bay; and as this bottom is also generally hard, if a vessel strike, the danger is imminent. It ia therefore ofthe greatest im- Eortance, tliat some menus should be adopted to shelter either Cawsand ay or Subscribers-only content

    2 May 1822, 2 May 1822

    that, in consequence of the alteration of the currents, and of the heavy sea from time to time thrown into Cawsand Bay,; since the erection of the Breakwater, none of the houses and buildings near the beach are in the Subscribers-only content

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