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You searched for: Place: Chettle, Date from: 1500-01-01, Date to: 1599-12-31

Found 159 matches across 4 resources.

  • * Victoria County History *

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

    Parishes Bower Chalke

    as lord of Chalke manor, alleged that she had been denied the exercise of her rights within her wood called Chettle , in the southern part of Bower Chalke parish. In 1275 it was said that the lord of the

    Cranborne Chase

    315. E 178/ 4739 map removed to MR/260. W.A.M . xxii, facing p. 149. See P.N. Wilts . (E.P.N.S.), 204 Chettle Head Copse. Dugd. Mon . ii. 60. Ibid. 61. Ibid. Cal. S.P. Dom . 1611-18 , 412. Plac. de

    Houses of Benedictine monks The priory of Cranbourne

    of the monks' food, the churches 'which had belonged to Robert the chaplain' towards their clothing, and the manor of Chettle in Dorset for almsgiving. 5 Previous to this removal the Domesday Survey of 1086, which separates the estates of

    Houses of Benedictine monks The abbey of Tewkesbury

    manor of Burnet in Somerset , the manor of Taynton in Oxfordshire ; in Dorsetshire the manors of Cranbourne , Chettle , Upwimborne, Boveridge with Estworth, Tarrant Monachorum; in Sussex the manors of Kingston and Wyke ; in Devon the

    Parishes Houghton

    son Robert, an infant, and three daughters, Amphyllis, Anne, and Ellen, who became co-heirs. 18 Amphyllis married Thomas Chaffin of Chettle (co. Dorset ), 19 and it is probable that Ellen married John Lowe of Shaftesbury (co. Dorset ), for

  • * The History of Parliament *

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

    CHAFFIN, George (1689-1766), of Chettle, Dorset.

    CHAFFIN, George (1689-1766), of Chettle, Dorset. Constituency Dates Dorset 1713 1754 Biography George Chaffin was descended from Thomas Chaffin of Folke, Dorset, who acquired the manor of Chettle about 1575.[footnote] His father, who commanded a troop of horse against Monmouth

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

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

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Dekker, Hen. Chettle and Wilim. Hawton, the sume of S oft good and lawfall money, bv a note sent from Mr Robt. Siaa: the 19th of December 1599. a By me HENcRY CISETTLE W. HAUIGITON THOMcAs DEKKER." Chettle, Haughton, Dekker Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    ' The Unfortunate General' pro- duced 71. to the authors, Hathway, Smith, and Day, in Ja- nuary 1602: Heywood and Chettle obtained 61. lOs. for their 'London Florentine,' in the same month, and 61. seems not to have been an Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    many. Among these Kyd was, perhaps, the ablest, Mun- day the oldest, and Chettle the most voluminous. Between February, 1597, and Marcb, 1603, we are told, Chettle had a hand in thirty-eight dramas, being just six a year. In some, Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    " and " Satiromastix," " Patient Grissell," to which he probably contributed some of the best passages, though Haughton and Chettle were its principal writers, both parts of " The Honest Whore," of which he doubtless wrote nearly all, though Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    pamphleteer of his own day plastered them with praise or blame. The gossip of Langbaine or the genial tribute of Chettle overbalances twenty such volumes as 'The Lives of the most Famous Poets.' There exist five plays of Glapthorne's, all Subscribers-only content

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