THE History and Antiquities of BOSTON (Google eBook)

Front Cover
1856
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Contents

Corpus Christi Guild 115 Extracts from the Register 116 Obits celebrated 123 Rent
135
Inventory of property at the dissolution 141 Guild of St Peter and St Paul
147
St Botolphs Church Probable mode of raising the money by which it was erected
160
A church dedicated to St Botolph mentioned in 1090161 Notices of this church
167
Description of the exterior 175 Description of the interior 180 Library 187 Holies
194
Boundaries of the parish of Boston 199 The Scirebeck 199 Maud Foster
200
Heronshaw Hall 201 Fishtoft Hundred 202 Burton Corner 203 Wide Bargate
207
Wesleyan Centenary Chapel 208 Congregational Church 209 History of theatrical
220
House of Correction 230 Remains of Dominican Friary and National Schools
231
Hall of the Guild of St Mary now the Town Hall 235 Gysors Hall 236 Duckfield
247
Irby Hall 255 High Street Furthend Lane or West Street 256 Railway station
254
Heslam Alley and Chapel 259 Chapel of Ease 260 General Baptists Chapel and Con
271
Erection Lands and list of them in 1553 272 Beadsmen 277 Bridge 278 Henry
280
relinquished and suspended charities 283 Grammar School list of masters and ushers
286
charity funds 288 Laughtons Charity School 290 Blue Coat School 291 Boston
303
Richmond Fee
315
the Honour of Richmond Honour of Richmond in 1280 313 Of the property in Boston
321
Exports of wool leather and woolfels 1279 to 1303 328 Wine trade 1274 c
329
Curious notices of the trade c 1281 to 1353 334 Officers of the Customs 1274
335
Sir Francis Walsingham by Queen Elizabeth 342 Manufacture of coarse earthenware
343
importance and sources of its present prosperity 347 c Phoenix Foundry and Boston
351
Sluice erected in 1500 357 Sluices built at Langrick and Hammond Beck 1601
360
Grand Sluice erected 1766 361 Improvements in 1788 and 1812 362 Gradual diminu
367
family eminent ladies connected with the family Pedigree c 373 Hollands
384
Anne Ayscough 385 and 387 Kymes of Lincoln 388 John De Kirketon Richard
403
Pilgrim Fathers 424 Early emigrants to New England from Boston and its neighbour
432
family of Rich Earls of Holland and of Nassau Viscount Boston 435 Rev Thomas
458
The manor of Skirbeck from 1334 464 Hospital of St John of Jerusalem from about
475
Extensive repairs in 1854 485 Holies Church Notes 486 List of rectors
493
Testa de Nevill c 497 An annual fair held in 1263 curious description of the parish
502
Peachey or Peche Hall manor and family 503 Poynton and Farceux families 504
514
population c 520 School charities c
521
vicars c 528 Extent population c Pinchbeck family 529 School charities
530
market held here in 1281 534 History of the manor 537 The church 538 Holies
547
Historical notices from the Conquest 550 Manor of Leverton 554 Church
554

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 272 - Philip and Mary, by the grace of God, king and queen of England, France. Naples, Jerusalem, and Ireland ; defenders of the faith ; princes of Spain and Sicily ; archdukes of Austria ; dukes of Milan, Burgundy, and Brabant; counts of Hapsburg, Flanders, and Tyrol.
Page 425 - Faith, etc., having undertaken, for the glory of God and advancement of the Christian faith and honor of our king and country, a voyage to plant the first colony in the northern parts of Virginia, do by these presents solemnly and mutually, in the presence of God and one of another, covenant and combine ourselves together into a civil body politic, for our better ordering and preservation and furtherance of the ends aforesaid...
Page 400 - Merry Margaret As midsummer flower, Gentle as falcon Or hawk of the tower: With solace and gladness, Much mirth and no madness, All good and no badness; So joyously, So maidenly, So womanly Her demeaning In every thing. Far, far passing That I can indite, Or suffice to write Of Merry Margaret As midsummer flower, Gentle as falcon Or hawk of the tower.
Page 425 - God, and one of another, covenant and combine ourselves together into a civil body politic, for our better ordering and preservation and furtherance of the ends aforesaid; and by virtue hereof to enact, constitute, and frame such just and equal laws, ordinances, acts, constitutions, and offices, from time to time, as shall be thought most meet and convenient and the general good of the Colony, unto which we promise all due submission and obedience.
Page 423 - ... years, as we do our own. And he that bought the most of them, I hear, buildeth Houses for them, for every Four a House ; and layeth some acres of ground thereto, which he giveth them as their own, requiring them...
Page 425 - In the name of God, amen ; we, whose names are underwritten, the loyal subjects of our dread sovereign King James, having undertaken, for the glory of God, and advancement of the Christian faith, and honor of our king and country, a voyage to plant the first colony in the northern parts of Virginia...
Page 421 - If it do make men hypocrites, yet better be hypocrites than profane persons. Hypocrites give God part of his due, the outward man, but the profane person giveth God neither outward nor inward man. You know not, if you think we came into this wilderness to practise those courses here which we fled from in England.
Page 421 - I hope you do not assume to yourselves infallibility of judgment when the most learned of the Apostles confesseth he knew but in part and saw but darkly as through a glass.
Page 415 - Of all men in the world, I envy Mr. Cotton of Boston most, for he doth nothing in way of conformity, and yet hath his liberty; and I do everything that way, and cannot enjoy mine.
Page 4 - The forests of the Britons are their cities ; for, when they have enclosed a very large circuit with felled trees, they build within it houses for themselves and hovels for their cattle.

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