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You searched for: Place: Rottenrow

Found 148 matches across 5 resources.

  • * British History Online *

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

    Historical preface, 1371-1501

    one of the vicars of the choir, for himself and his colleagues, appeared and reported that a tenement in the Rottenrow, which is particularly described, was destitute of all "bigging and reparation," so that it could not be distrained for

    Further additions and corrections to the Preface, Pages i - c

    Local historians have represented that the site of the first market cross of the burgh was where the High Street, Rottenrow, and Drygate intersected each other, but there does not seem to be any authority for this conjecture. Ecclesiastics connected

    Index, M-Z

    (Rankene, Rankyn), John, 541; deacon, 621; mason, a34. Ranulf , of Haddington, 5. Ratho , 547, 630. Rattounraw . See "Rottenrow." Rebels , act against supplying them, a21, a45. Recanti , 61. Recollects , 90. Records , public, instituted by

    Index, L - Z

    , 436. Ross , Henry, bishop of, 65; parson, Glasgow, 492. Ross , Andrew, tenement of, 93. John, notary, 452. Rottenrow (Rattonraw, Raton Raw), tenement in, adjudged to choir, 66, 437; charter by James VI., to city of lands to

    Index of subjects and places

    73, 76. Rosa solis , 360 1. Roses and flowers to council house and kirks , 338. See Flowers . Rottenrow (Rattounraw), 50, 83, 224, 529, 542. tennandry of, 543. Round Croft , 13, 349. Roxburgh , parson of, 351.

  • * Queen Victoria's Journals *

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

    Wednesday 17th July 1839

    to the Palace. He had met our drunken man, led by 2 Policemen, down Constitution Hill . We rode down Rottenrow , & through the crowd, which was very great & they cheered me as I rode through the gate

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

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

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    ND. 01. CAMP-ROAD. LEEDS. Vainun'e Modera IOU'3EHELLD FURNIT lTjE,.1liie5 end K~. M6e deriouneter C'ARPETS tinl sIlit 11EAThR`G,, !5iilin Black FEE. .tv TasS, FIIIE-IIONIS. CHINA andi GLAEP,- Dls ~o PEI. .A 0.5. Kitchen IFurniture, Culinary Ut Qtaile and other valueable Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Park Corner, TLondon.-ThiB ma~gnifireut botel. oceupying ona of the most cheerio], healthy, and pleasant cites in. London, overlooklng Hyde, rark, Rottenrow, end the Serpentine, is now open to receive uisitors at such a tarif as to render it che cheapest Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    early years of the century,'when three boys, d John, James, and Thonras Thomson, were reared a in humble circumstances in Rottenrow. In the 1 course of timie John went into business in the city, 3and became an -tnderur zer and Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Puckeridge Hounds have had for years. The meet was at the Kennel; found at Albany Park Springs, ; away to Rottenrow Farm up to. Mutton Hall Springs as mute as pigeons. leaving Turks on the left; away for Hormead Park, Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    iEsq., of a daughter. RIDGE.-Jan. 22, at Dorset-5quare, the wife of J. Ridge, Esq., M.D., of asdughter. ROSS.-Jan. 22, at Rottenrow, Gla'gow, Mrs. S. Ross, of a son. TOLLEMACIOR.-Jan. 22, at Peckferton, Castle, Cheshire, the wife of J. TollemacLe, Esq., Subscribers-only content

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