What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
Mayfield: The Story of an Old Wealdon Village (Classic Reprint)
E. M. Bell-Irving
No preview available - 2017
aged Anne Arch Archbishop Archbishop of Canterbury atte b.a. to John b.a. to Thomas b.a. to William baptized bell belonging Bibleham Brian Eldridge Burwash buryed Buxted Cade called Canterbury century chancel Chichester Churchwardens Churchwardens and Overseers Coll County of Sussex Courthope dated daughter daye death died Dunstan Elizabeth Esqre furnace gallery gent granted Gresham hall Heathfield Henry Nevill Henry VIII holdeth freely husbandman indenture inhabitants iron John Baker John Kirby John Maynard July June Kent King King's Kirby Lamberhurst Lewes Lord Loxfield Manor of Mayfield March Mary Maye Michael Baker Nicholas paid Palace parish church Parish of Mayfield Parliament Peter Baker poor premium rectory registers Relf rent Richard Robert Rotherfield Sir Thomas Sir Thomas Gresham small-pox sonne stone Tidebrook tithes Tunbridge Uckfield unto Vicar vicarage Wadhurst Warbleton Weston wife William Weston wood yeoman
Page 78 - And this is the record, that God hath given to us eternal life ; and this life is in his Son. He that hath the Son, hath life ; and he that hath not the Son of God hath not life.
Page 122 - HB esquires, and others their associates, justices of our said Lord the King, assigned to keep the peace in the said county, and also to hear and determine divers felonies, trespasses, and other misdemeanors in the said county committed, by the oath of...
Page 172 - A hearth ordinarily, if made of good stone, will last forty foundays, that is, forty weeks, during which time the fire is never let go out. They never blow twice upon one hearth, though they go upon it not above five or six foundays. The cinder, like scum, swims upon the melted metal in the hearth, and is let out once or twice before a sow is cast.
Page 115 - James by the grace of God of England France and Ireland King, Defender of the faith &c the one and twentith, and of Scotland the sixe and fiftieth, 1623.
Page 9 - I saw an ancient lady, and a lady of very good quality, I assure you, drawn to church in her coach with six oxen ; nor was it done in frolic or humour, but mere necessity, the way being so stiff and deep that no horses could go in it.
Page 10 - The roads grew bad beyond all badness, the night dark beyond all darkness, our guide frightened beyond all frightfulness. However, without being at all killed, we got up, or down, I forget which, it was so dark, a famous precipice called Silver Hill, and about ten at night arrived at a wretched village called Rotherbridge.
Page 121 - October in the tenth year of the reign of our Sovereign Lord George by the Grace of God of Great Britain France and Ireland King Defender of the Faith etc, and in the year of our Lord God One thousand seven hundred and twenty three.
Page 190 - He again called me upstart, runnagate, beggarly dog, clinched his fist in my face, and made a motion to strike me, and declared he would break my head. He did not strike me, but withdrew in a wonderful heat, and ended all with his general maxim, ' The greater scholler, the greater rogue.
Page 124 - B and them to deliver to the churchwardens and overseers of the poor there, or to some or one of them, together with this our order, or a true copy thereof...