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You searched for: Place: Oxenbridge

Found 809 matches across 7 resources.

  • * Victoria County History *

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

    Parishes Hurstbourne Priors

    of the chancel. The tomb in the north wall of the chancel is that of Sir Robert Oxenbridge , 1574, son of Godard Oxenbridge , and sometime Constable of the Tower, and also to his wife, daughter of Thomas Fogge

    Parishes St. Mary Bourne

    tith ing in Egbury , was at one time the residence of a branch of the Oxenbridge family. William, brother of Sir Robert Oxenbridge of Hurstbourne, lived at Dunley , and Edward, his son, is described as 'of Dunley .'

    The seventeenth century Religious Life after 1642

    John Shawe from Hull . 56 A lecturer at St. Mary 's was the distinguished fo rmer Oxford don John Oxenbridge , an apparently popular preacher of Independent religious views, who helped to negotiate the surrender of Scarborough castle (Yorks.

    Parishes Battlesden

    in 1428 , 22 and one of the same name held it in 1460 . 23 In 1496 Sir Thomas Oxenbridge , in right of Frideswide his wife and Margery Durham , widow, conveyed Battlesden Manor by fine to Gregory

    Parishes West Woodhay

    was succeeded by his eldest son Thomas Cheney , who sold the reversion of this manor, then leased to Robert Oxenbridge during the life of Anne widow of Thomas Cheney , 27 in 1586 to William Darrell . 28 Darrell

  • * John Strype's Survey of London Online *

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

    Appendix 1, Chapter 13 The Circuit Walk. Shadwell.

    Rent of four small Houses, during the respective Leases, for the Use of the Poor. 1686 . Mr. Will. Oxenbridge , late of this Parish, by his Will gave to the Poor 20l. 1684 . George Wilkinson of this

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

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

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    LONDoN CORRESPONDENCE. | WnmO , Tuesday Night. IF it had not been for the customary expression of new year's wishes, there would have been only one topic of conversation in London 'to-day, and that was the fog. This uncomfortable Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    liuti ; il, ar also strictly adhered to. -I ' F.; y lxhan Quarter Sessions were opened ' T!.',;csdav Viscount Oxenbridge made a u:r-~ Ill *r the outbreak of typhoid-fever at the He stated that 100 cases *;" . Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    recent statesmen, as well as with those of many another leader of the pro- gressive party in the past. Lord Oxenbridge, Lord Compton, and Sir William Hunter are among the more distinguished personages who have just intimated their intention to Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    the Earl of Yarborough as president, and among the vice-presidents are the Earl of Winchilsea and Nottingham, Viscount Oxenbridge, Lord Aveland, Sir John Astley, Mr. Henry Chaplin, M.P., Mr. E. Stanhope, M.P. (Secretary for War), Mr. Heneage, !CP., with several Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    which stand together are eloquent on this point, these reading - "To confirm the appointment of the Right Hon. Viscount Oxenbridge and Mr. G. W. Osborn as trustees, rice the Right Hon. the Marquis of Hartington, M.P., and the Right Subscribers-only content

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