Proceedings of the Society of Antiquaries of London, Volume 1

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The Society, 1849 - Archaeology
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Page 89 - Till the last trumpet ; for charitable prayers, Shards, flints and pebbles should be thrown on her : Yet here she is allow'd her virgin crants, Her maiden strewments and the bringing home Of bell and burial.
Page 225 - Edward by the grace of God, King of England, Lord of Ireland, and Duke of Aquitaine...
Page 222 - HISTORY OF THE ARCHITECTURE of the ABBEY CHURCH of ST. ALBAN, with especial reference to the Norman Structure.
Page 225 - ... remitting to us one part of the aforesaid indentures annexed to these presents, together with this writ.
Page 30 - REMARKS UPON WAYSIDE CHAPELS, With Observations on the Architecture and present state of the CHANTRY ON WAKEFIELD BRIDGE.
Page 125 - David has been dignified with the title of the Patron Saint of Wales : but this rank, however, is hardly known among the people of the Principality, being a title diffused among them from England in modern times. The writer of this account never heard of such a Patron Saint, nor of the Leek as his symbol, until he became acquainted therewith in London.
Page 251 - Society was held at the Dr. Savage Institute, New York, on December isth, 1900, Mr. J. Blake Hillyer, president, in the chair. The minutes of the last meeting having been read and confirmed, the...
Page 111 - CAMBRENSIS.— A Record of the Antiquities, Historical, Genealogical, Topographical, and Architectural, of Wales and its Marches. First Series, complete, 4 vols, 8vo, many plates and woodcuts, cloth, 2.
Page 258 - ... Ordinary Meetings of the Society next preceding the day of the Anniversary election, the President shall give notice of the said election ; and declare how much it imports the good of the Society, that such persons may be chosen into the Council, as are most likely to attend the Meetings and business of the Council, out of whom there may be made the best choice of a President and other Officers.
Page 159 - Batayle," written about that time, which professedly treats upon the duties and exercises necessary to constitute a good soldier. Use eek the cast of stone, with slynge or honde : It falleth ofte, yf other shot there none is, Men harneysed in steel may not withstonde, The multitude and mighty cast of stonys ; And stonys in effecte, are every where, And slynges are not noyous for to beare.

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