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

Found 91 matches across 3 resources.

  • * Victoria County History *

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

    Parishes Kelshall

    acres of woodland, and these are principally in the south of the parish where Philpotts Wood marks the site of the manor of Woodhall alias Philpotts (q.v.). The common lands were inclosed by Act of Parliament passed in 1795 ,

    Parishes Milford

    descent of Compton Wasseling 114 (q.v.) until 1640, when Crompton was sold to the Tichbornes. Pennington still remained with the Philpotts until it passed with South Baddesley 115 (q.v.) to Henry Lord Arundell of Wardour . When South Baddesley was

    Parishes Bishopstoke

    land in Bishopstoke at his death in 1503 (Chan. Inq. p.m. [Ser. 2 ] , vol. 16, No. 100). The Philpotts seem to have held land in Bishopstoke for a considerable period, for in 1650 Edward Bosden begged that an

    Parishes South Stoneham

    three years for the payment of legacies made in his will. 60 It appears to have then passed to the Philpotts , Elizabeth sister of Nicholas having married John Philpott . 61 Thomas his son, who was seised in 1556

    Parishes Burcot

    than in the neighbouring hamlet of Overy . In the early 17th century two yeoman families, the Tulls and the Philpotts , had recusant members. Agnes Tull , who was frequently listed as a recusant, 145 was in 1624 illegally

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

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

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    to the " Scotch Kirk, the teachers of the various denominations, and the priests of the Romish Church." Spirit of Philpotts ! The result of yesterday's examination, in the Ludlow election case, proceeded so closely against the Clivites, that the Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    a Bishop of the Philpotts kind had been bitten by' a dog, the remark was that the Bishop must to a certainty have begun the quarrel. And so it has been in. this case. Our Philpotts, began with tyranny, passed Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    escaped roasting soon after that memorable pro- phecy. Yet the incident made very little impression, heat being natural to our Philpotts, and his habit of setting every. thing around him on fire too notorious to have the sentiment of alarm Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Before that took place, statesu eu might have their differences about ecclesiastical titles, about reform, about the church, about their Philpotts or their Pusey. Bat henceforth and for a time the question is, who will take the most safe, the Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    of other importunate subjects, it received but a passing notice from us. But only less dear to us than our Philpotts is our Denison, and we hasten to repair an omission that might seem a slight to the venerable man. Subscribers-only content

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