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adopted afforded ages ancient Anglo-Saxons Antiquities appear arches architecture authority Beauties believed body Britain British Britons buildings called camp castle Cathedral century character chiefly church circumstances coins concerning considerable consisted constructed contained curious custom described direction division early ecclesiastical Edward England English erected evident existing feet frequently Henry History important inhabitants instances interesting introduced island John King known land Lond manner marked mentioned military mode monuments natural Norman noticed numerous observed occur opinion original ornaments particular period persons Plates pointed possessed present prevailed principal probably published Quarto reader regard reign remains remarks respective Richard roads Roman round Saxon side situated sometimes stone structures style supposed termed tion tower towns usually various Volumes Wales walls whole writers
Side 538 - British topography : or an historical account of what has been done for illustrating the topographical antiquities of Great Britain and Ireland.
Side 567 - The Antiquarian Itinerary; comprising Specimens of Architecture, Monastic, Castellated, and Domestic; with other Vestiges of Antiquity in Great Britain ; accompanied by Descriptions.
Side 543 - Nova : or A New Survey of Great Britain ; wherein to the Topographical Account given by Mr. Cambden, and the late Editors of his Britannia, is added a more large History, not only of the Cities, Boroughs, Towns, and Parishes mentioned by them, but also of many other Places of Note, and Antiquities since discovered. Collected and composed by an impartial Hand*.
Side 565 - Notitia Monastica : or, An Account of all the Abbies, Priories, and Houses of Friers, formerly in England and Wales ; and also of all the Colleges and Hospitals founded before AD MDXL.
Side 543 - Firma Burgi: or, an historical essay concerning the cities, towns and boroughs of England, taken from records.
Side 463 - Treatise on the Ecclesiastical Architecture of England during the Middle Ages.
Side 317 - This introduction however of the feudal tenures into England, by king William, does not seem to have been effected immediately after the conquest, nor by the mere arbitrary will and power of the conqueror; but to have been gradually established by the Norman barons, and others, in such forfeited lands as they received from the gift of the conqueror, and afterwards universally consented to by the great council of the nation long after his title was established.
Side 554 - Index to Records called the Originalia and Memoranda, on the Lord Treasurer's Remembrancer's Side of the Exchequer; extracted from the Records and from the MSS. of Mr. Tayleure, Mr. Madox, and Mr. Chapman, formerly Officers in that Office...
Side 619 - Simonburn, and for providing Parish Churches, Churchyards, and Parsonage Houses for the same, and for restraining the Commissioners and Governors of the Royal Hospital for Seamen at Greenwich in the County of Kent, from presenting to the Rectory of Simonburn, or the said new Rectories, any other Persons than Chaplains in the Royal Navy...