Memoirs Illustrative of the History and Antiquities of the County and City of York: Communicated to the Annual Meeting of the Archaeological Institute of Great Britain and Ireland, Held at York, July, 1846, with a General Report of the Proceedings of the Meeting, and Catalogue of the Museum Formed on that Occasion (Google eBook)
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Life in a Mediaeval City - Illustrated by York in the Xvth Century
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abbey abbot acres of meadow aforesaid aisle altar Andrew Luterel appurtenances arch archbishop archbishop of York barony Beelsby Belesby belonging bishop bishop of Lincoln bovates bovates of land canons carucates carucates of land castle cathedral chapel charter choir church of St clerestory count of Mortain crypt Danegeld daughter deceased Decorated demesne Drax earl Early English entry escheator fief Gamston Geoffrey Luterel granted half Hawisia heir held Henry the Third Holy Trinity Hooton inquisition Irnham King Edward King Henry king in chief king's knight Lincoln Lincolnshire lord the king manor Maurice de Gaunt moost nave Norman ornament parish Perpendicular pier Pipe roll ploughs pounds prior Ralph Paynell reign of King renders accompt Richard Robert de Gaunt roll Saltby scutage sheriff shew shillings soke subject to Danegeld Thimelby Thomas tower transepts tumulus tythe unto wall wapentake Westminster wife William Paynell window writ Yorkshire
Page 13 - A statute, also, passed 15 Edwd. II. (1322), declares that ' the matters to be established for the estate of the king and of his heirs, and for the estate of the realm and of the people, should be treated, accorded, and established in parliament, by the king and by the assent of the prelates, earls, and barons, nnd the commonalty of the realm, according as had been before accustomed.
Page 13 - Crown, shall be void and of no avail or force whatever; but the matters which are to be established for the estate of our lord the King and of his heirs, and for the estate of the realm and of the people, shall be treated, accorded, and established in Parliaments, by our lord the King, and by the assent of the prelates, earls, and barons, and the commonalty of the realm; according as it hath been heretofore accustomed.
Page 137 - Aquitaine, to archbishops, bishops, abbots, priors, earls, barons, justices, sheriffs, reeves, ministers and all his bailiffs and faithful, greeting. Know ye that we have granted and by this our charter confirmed to our beloved...
Page 61 - Glossary of Terms used in British Heraldry ; with a Chronological Table illustrative of its Rise and Progress.
Page 112 - Archbishops, &c., greeting. Know ye that I have granted, and by this my present charter, have confirmed to God and the Holy Church of St.
Page 33 - ABT- 80°belonged to some person whom he calls his Lord, Dominus, to be placed in the north porch of the church of St. Nicholas at Newcastle, there to be chained for common use for the good of his soul.
Page 77 - Nothing can exceed this nave in beauty and gracefulness. But in sublimity it is exceeded by many, . . . and the reason seems to be that a bay of the Lichfield nave is clearly limited in its height. The triforium is made a principal instead of a subordinate feature ; you feel that if by the heightening of the pier-arches it were placed at a different level from the eye much of its beauty would be lost.
Page 222 - Edward by the grace of God, King of England, Lord of Ireland, and Duke of Aquitaine...
Page 24 - ... queen;' probably he would not have been appeased without blood also, if she who possessed the art of charming fury-passions had not been at his side. In Yorkshire the king and queen were met by two hundred gentlemen of the shire, in coats of velvet, with four thousand tall yeomen and serving-men, who on their knees made a submission by the mouth of sir Robert Bowes, and gave the king 900Z. Katharine witnessed a pageant of no less interest, when the archbishop of York, with upwards of three hundred...