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You searched for: Place: Prestons

Found 473 matches across 5 resources.

  • * British History Online *

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

    Preston Patrick

    least as late as the 16th century (1577). The demesne lands and Hall of Preston Patrick were acquired by the Prestons either towards the end of the fourteenth or beginning of the fifteenth century and descended like the manor of

    Entry Book, June 1681, 3-10, 01 June 1681-30 June 1681

    Westmorland and a capital messuage and other lands in Furness, co. Lancs, which were all in the family of the Prestons for many generations, the remainder thereof being to Tho. Preston, petitioner's late father, being the next of kin of

    Haverbrack and Arnside

    of the fee of Ros, and in 1407 of the Parrs. This freehold came later into the possession of the Prestons. John Preston at his death in 1577 held lands here. In 1522 and 1536 Robert Dalam, or Dallome, held

    Holme and Holmescales

    in 1465 to James Harington, knt. The other moiety of the manor and park of Holme was acquired by the Prestons of Preston Patrick. Upon the settlement of the inheritance of Sir Thomas Preston, bart., of the manor, between his

    Preston Richard

    land at Preston in Kendale lying next the great brook [Peasey Beck ] which is the boundary between the two Prestons, below the highway which leads to Wathsuthenan, ascending that way to the head of the great tillage which crosses

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

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

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    BIRTHS. At the Mote, Kent, the Countess of Romney, of a daughter, still born. - MARRIED. At Newtown, anits, on the 4th inst., William Chatteris, Esq., to Anne, dalghter of the late Right Rev. Alexander Arbuthnot, Lord Bishop of Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    in its pious efforts to rouse the mnoral sympathies of the English people in behalf of those suffering saints, the Prestons, the Carters, the Carpendales, and the Stacks. Our assailant in Mr Roebuck's Pamphlets, Mr Chapman, pays us the indirect Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Liverpoolt, litensed victualler -February 14, A. Powell, Little Hay, Stattsdslhire, engineer-Febrt:ity 10, T. Wright, Hanley, Statfordshire, tailor-Februaary 8, G. Ilardon, Prestons, joiner. C E R T I F I C A T E S to be granted by the Court Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    362,890. That increase alone is nearly equal to the whole extent of Liverpool, Birmingham, or Manchester, or of four Nottinghams, Prestons, or Glasgows. The annual growth is equal to the addition of a Cambridge, an Exeter, Northampton, Plyinouth, Oxford, or Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    perished, and all but a few of the valuable collection of paintings. Holker Hall was the family mansion of the Prestons in the reign of Queen Elizabeth; from them it passed to the Lowthers, and then to the Cavendish family. Subscribers-only content

  • * 19th Century British Pamphlets * *

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

    Popery unmasked at the recent elections in Ireland, 1853

    reflect upon the feelings you have called forth in the minds of all the leading Roman Catholics of this country-the Prestons , the Barnewells, Husseys, Farrells, Cruises, Plunketts, Delaneys, and a whole host of respect¬ able Roman Catholic electors of Subscribers-only content

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