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You searched for: Place: Normans

Found 4,106 matches across 8 resources.

  • * Victoria County History *

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

    Rusper Economic history

    owner occupation had risen to two fifths. 82 Several estates at that period were managed by bailiffs, including the Nunnery, Normans , and Culross at Faygate in 1903 . 83 By 1975 the number of holdings returned had fallen to

    Topography 900- 1914 Early medieval, 900- 1230

    the 12th and 13th centuries, and may have originated in the AngloSaxon period. 6 It seems unlikely, therefore, that the Normans replanned the core of Chester . Even the apparent discontinuity between the late Anglo-Saxon structures found in Lower Bridge

    Houses of Benedictine nuns The nunnery of Armathwaite

    could have imposed on anybody. By this so-called charter William Rufus , King of the English and Duke of the Normans , was supposed to give the nuns the 2 acres of land upon which the house was built, and

    Easthorpe Manors and other estates

    of Birch manor, was held by Roger de Planes and in 1203 by William de Planes. The de Planes were Normans and in 1204 their lands escheated to the Crown on the separation of England and Normandy . Eas- thorpe

    Finchley Other estates

    lessees included Daniel and Richard Clewin , who leased 17 a. and a house, which may have been Normans . 20 Normans or Manor farm had emerged as the main leasehold estate by 1764 , when Daniel Clewin leased 138

  • * John Strype's Survey of London Online *

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

    Book 5, Chapter 9 [Companies.] The TEMPORAL GOVERNMENT.

    in by the Normans , to answer the word Thane used by the Saxons. Which, we are told, they used sometimes in a large Signification to mean a Freeman, born of Free Parentage. And so did the Normans take the

    Book 5, Chapter 19 [Sea-Coal.] The TEMPORAL GOVERNMENT. [Iron Ordnance.]

    Whereas then the French got the Benefit. For in Times of Peace there would be three or fourscore Ships of Normans and Britons at once, as soon as their Fishing was done, fetching Coals from thence. And as soon as

    Book 2, Chapter 8 Cornhil Ward. St. Peters

    of the Soile: So doe I not read of any Street in London called Cornehill, before the Conquest of the Normans . Wherefore, I hold with them, which make Westminster to be the place, where Lucius builded his Church, upon

    Appendix 1, Chapter 11 Fulham.

    White Marble in full Proportion: Younger Son of the Earl of Peterburgh. Who was derived 600 Years ago from the Normans . And so in this Inscription is mentioned, Stemma gentilitia Mordauntiorum, qui per annos sexcentos, primum in Normannia, deinceps

    Book 1, Chapter 17 Tower of LONDON. Occurrences.

    Weight of the Easterling, and had on the one Side stamped an Armed Head, with a Beardless Face, (for the Normans wear no Beards) with a Scepter in his Hand. The Inscription in the Circumference was this, Le Rei Wilam

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

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

    William Conquerour. K. William Conquerour.

    after by the Normans. &c. Moreouer to these iniuries and iniquities done and wrought by the English men hitherto recited, let vs adde also the cruell vilanie of this nation in murderyng and tything of the innocent Normans before: Englishmē

    K W. Conquerour. Lanfrancus. K William Conquerour. Lanfrancus.

    after by the Normans. &c. Moreouer to these iniuries & iniquities done & wrought by the English men hitherto recited, let vs adde also the cruell vilanie of this nation in murderyng and tithyng of the Innocent Normans before: Englishmē

    Will. Conquerour. The Councell of Winchst. Lancfrancus. Lucius.

    cause, why the Lorde (whose doings be alwaies iust & right) did suffer the Normans so to preuaile. By the cōming in of the which Normans, and by their quarel vnto the Realme, iij. things we may note & learne.

    Book 2, page 31 (1563)

    Ethelwolfus. 230. yeres, til good king Edward. And yet the indignation of god, thus ceased not, but stirred vp the Normans against thē, vpō the occasiō before mentioned, the which Normands cōquered & altered the whole realme, after their owne

    Book 2, page 51 (1563)

    monument of their beneuolēce, for the obteyning therof: as Carolus magnus in subduing the Lombards: Otho the Berengarians: Lotharius, the Normans. &c. Wherfore required some benefite to proceade likewise from him to the churche of Rome, in restoring againe the

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

    3,193 results from this resource, ordered by date. View more View all

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    ac hefyd i'r brevin dreulio tri mis 8 o'r filwyddyn. yn Norway. Ymas, meddir, yr oedd 01 cartref cyntefig y Normans, fea y Northmeml, pa rai ddarfu gaitrefl ar ol hyny yn Prydain a Pfrainc. Yr ydym yn drivio y Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    LITERARY NOTICES. Ja Ifistorical Enquiry into the principal Circumstances and Events rela- tire to the lute Emperor Napoleon, 4c. By BARCLAY MOUNTENErn . WIc. 1BARCLAY MOUrNTENEY (we will not stay to surmise a nom de gPerre) one of the Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    "' Few of these' were aittached to him from inclination, and none from personal attachment." P. 42. " For the Normans being a mixed race, and better informed, according to thcwinformation of the tim es," &c. P. 49. "And under Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    carpet, or the cloth of " Richard sans peur," which enabled him to make an excursion, as his countrymen the Normans tell us, to Mount Sinai,-to say mass in St. Catherine's Abbey there, and return to Europe within an hour: Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    THE LITERARY EXAMINER. | Dramatic Scenes from Real Life. By Lady Morgan. 2 vols. post 8vo. Saunders and Otley. 1833. Lady Morgan has got it into her head that our political state is such, that we are neither iD Subscribers-only content

  • * The History of Parliament *

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

    PRICE, James (b.c.1572), of Monaughty or Mynachdy, Rad.

    shires all traced their descent from the clan which had settled in the lands between Wye and Severn before the Normans came. Many of their descendants still retained their territorial importance in the sixteenth century. During the century following the

    WYSE, John (b.c.1377), of Sydenham Damarel in Marystowe, Devon.

    of lands in and near the duchy capital for a yearly quit rent of a dagger. In February 1420 six Normans, all under age, obtained official leave to treat with Wyse, to whom their estates had been given by the

    KNIGHT, John (1613-83), of Temple Street, Bristol, Glos.

    were better managed, and in particular freed from the burden of pensions upon it. ‘At this rate we shall be Normans, and wear wooden shoes.’ He was chairman of the committees for a private bill and for the bill to

    ASSHETON, Sir John II (d.1428), of Ashton-under-Lyne, Lancs.

    Lancs. Mar. 1427; to prevent the spread of treasonous rumours May 1402; make arrests Oct. 1404; ascertain the names of Normans owing homage to Hen. V, Côtentin Mar. 1419; receive homage Apr. 1419, Jan. 1420; suppress brigandage May 1419; levy

    LONG, William II (d.c.1426), of Rye, Suss.

    Walsingham, the chronicler of St. Albans, held that the English pirates were avenging injuries committed earlier by the Flemings and Normans, a memorandum on the proposed negotiations, submitted to the Council at this time, noted that the Flemish authorities had

  • * House of Commons Parliamentary Papers * *

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

    12 June 1800, 12 June 1800

    to adjourn äs they pleafe. u Briftol Road Bill. Bill. ' The Lord Walfingham made the like Report from the Normans Lords Committees, to whom the Bill, intituled, " An ^oor^ " Act for dividing and enclofing Noman's Moor, other- Subscribers-only content

    20 June 1800, 20 June 1800

    Parifh " of Sprowfton, in the County of Norfolk" 59. " An Act for dividing aid enclofing Nomans Moor otherwife Normans Moor, within the North Riding of the County of Tork" 60. " An Act for dividing, allotting, and enclofing, Subscribers-only content

    29 July 1822, 29 July 1822

    in Latin by the Word " Comes;" but the Word Baron is supposed to have been first introduced by the Normans, and seems to have been, when used as ex¬ pressive of a Degree of Dignity, considered as equi¬ valent Subscribers-only content

    29 July 1822, 29 July 1822

    Word ' " " Comes," and the French Words " Count or Comte," ' " were probably used by the Normans, after the Con- " quest, to express in the Latin and French Languages " a Dignity in England, for Subscribers-only content

    29 July 1822, 29 July 1822

    Existence at the Time of the Survey, which in other " Instances has noticed the building of Castles by 11 Normans, and other Foreign Adventurers, in the Lands " granted to them by the Conqueror : The Castle of " Subscribers-only content

 

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