The Yorkshire Archaeological Journal, Volume 13

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Yorkshire Archaeological Society., 1895
A review of history, antiquities and topography in the county.

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Page 281 - 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 155 - God, and to blessed Mary, and all Saints, and my body to be buried in the Church of S.
Page 236 - She hath been the devil's instrument to bring many (I fear) to eternal fire: now she herself, with her old sister of Walsingham, her young sister of Ipswich, with their other two sisters of Doncaster and Penrice, would make a jolly muster in Smithfield ; they would not be all day in burning.
Page 481 - March, 1545, giving his soul to God Almighty, St. Mary, and All Saints, and his body to be buried in the...
Page 286 - ... hundred eight pounds. If any one shall have been exiled according to law, no one but the King shall pardon him. But if an Earl or Sheriff shall have exiled any one from the country, they themselves may recall him, and pardon him if they will.
Page 192 - Roger de Mowbray, who died at Ghent, in 1298, and was buried at Fountains.
Page 70 - Canterbury ; and, with the other bishops of the church aforesaid, duly consecrate the person elected, as his lawful primate. But if the archbishop of York shall die, his successor, accepting the gift of the archbishopric from the king, shall come to Canterbury, or where the archbishop of Canterbury shall appoint, and shall from him receive canonical ordination. To this ordinance consented the king aforesaid, and the archbishops, Lanfranc of Canterbury, and Thomas of York ; and Hubert subdeacon of...
Page 73 - During Lent, in the same year, the archbishop of York came to London by command of the king's justices; but when he came to Westminster with his cross, he was forbidden by the bishop of London and the other bishops of England thenceforth to presume to carry his cross in the province of Canterbury. On this, he contumaciously made answer that he would not lay it aside for them ; but, listening to the advice of his own people, he hid it from before the face of the people, lest a tumult might arise among...
Page 14 - The church is a small building, consisting of a nave, with a north aisle, and a chancel. At the eastern end of the aisle are two tombs, on one of which is the figure of a knight, in chain armour, crosslegged ; on the other that of a lady, with a lion at her feet. . . . By the side of these is the tomb of Sir Robert Dymoke, who was champion at the...
Page 576 - House, London, W. Single copies of the yearly Index may be obtained. Many of the societies in union with the Society of Antiquaries take a sufficient number of copies to issue with their transactions to each of their members. The more this plan is extended the less will be the cost of the Index to each society.

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