Transactions - Bristol and Gloucestershire Archaeological Society, Volumes 25-26

Front Cover
The Society., 1902 - Bristol (England)

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 100 - And they who, to be sure of Paradise, Dying put on the weeds of Dominic, Or in Franciscan think to pass disguised.
Page 102 - Argent and gules, in second and third quarters a fret or, over all a bend sable [Ls DESPENSER].
Page 105 - So very narrowly he caused it to be " traced out, that there was not a single hide, nor one virgate of land, nor even, " it is shame to tell, though it seemed to him no shame to do, an ox, nor a cow, " nor a swine was left, that was not set down.
Page 128 - Crest, a wivern, wings elevated, vert, holding in the mouth a sinister hand couped at the wrist, gu.
Page 106 - Bishop," with the Te Deum of the bishops and clergy, " he was carried, rather than led, to a neighbouring church, still crying out, It is nought that ye are doing, it is nought that ye are doing.
Page 356 - Society of Antiquaries of Newcastle-upon-Tyne, E. Hedley, Hon. Librarian, Black Gate, Newcastle-upon-Tyne Society of Antiquaries of Scotland. National Museum of Antiquities, Queen Street, Edinburgh EH2...
Page 170 - Out of a ducal coronet or an eagle's head between two wings azure beaked of the first. FLOOR OF CHOIR. NW side. Beauchamp chantry, beginning east end. five shields, i : Quarterly, CLARE and DESPENCER, impaling "Gules a lion rampant, double- tailed, or,
Page 108 - Quarterly argent and sable on a bend gules three mullets of the first (Cayley) impaling St. Quintin. Dorothy, the eldest daughter, married Sir William Cayley. (5) Sable on a chevron between three leopards' faces or a crescent of the field, for difference (Went worth) impaling St.
Page 104 - After this the king had a great council, and very deep speech with his 'witan' about this land, how it was peopled, or by what men; then sent his men over all England, into every shire, and caused to be ascertained how many hundred hides were in the shire, or what land the king himself had, and cattle within the land, or what dues he ought to have, in twelve months, from the shire.
Page 198 - Argent, a cross engrailed sable between four pellets, each charged with a pheon or, on a canton azure a ducal crown gold.

Bibliographic information