Transactions of the Lancashire and Cheshire Antiquarian Society, Volume 15
Lancashire and Cheshire Antiquarian Society., 1898
Vol. 7-10, 12-21 contain section: "Bibliography of Lancashire and Cheshire antiquities" (v. 12-21 include also bibliography).
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Adam aged ancient appears Baines beacon Bolton Book Bury C. N. and Q called Castle century charter Cheshire Chester Church coins collection Council Court cross daughter December deed died Earl early Edward erected evidence father feet fire four gave George give given granted Hall heirs held Henry Heywood Hill History House hundred Illustrated interesting James January John June king known Lancashire Lancaster lands Lane later letters living London Lord Manchester manor March 21st Market meeting mentioned Middleton Minshull Notes November Nymphs October original passed period possession present probably Record referred reign remains Richard Road Robert Roger Roman Saxon says seen September side Society stone Street stycas taken tenant Thomas town Transactions Whalley wife William Witnesses Yates York
Page 20 - Awaked the need-fire's slumbering brand, And ruddy blush'd the heaven : For a sheet of flame, from the turret high, Waved like a blood-flag on the sky, All flaring and uneven ; And soon a score of fires, I ween, From height, and hill, and cliff, were seen ; Each with warlike tidings fraught ; Each from each the signal caught ; Each after each they glanced to sight, As stars arise upon the night. They gleam'd on many a dusky tarn, Haunted by the lonely earn ; On many a cairn's grey pyramid, Where...
Page 5 - Index for the first time they are then indexed from the year 1891. By this means it will be seen that the year 1891 is treated as the commencing year for the Index and that all transactions published in and since that year will find their place in the series. To make this work complete an index of the transactions from the beginning of archaeological societies down to the year 1890 needs to be published. This Index is already completed in MS. form and it will be printed as soon as a sufficient number...
Page 80 - No greater moral change ever passed over a nation than passed over England during the years which parted the middle of the reign of Elizabeth from the meeting of the Long Parliament. England became the people of a book, and that book was the Bible. It was as yet the one English book which was familiar to every Englishman ; it was read at churches and read at home, and everywhere its words, as they fell on ears which custom had not deadened, kindled a startling enthusiasm.
Page 29 - Far on the deep the Spaniard saw, along each southern shire , Cape beyond cape, in endless range, those twinkling points of fire.
Page 252 - The affairs of the Society shall be conducted by a Council, consisting of the President, two or more Vice-Presidents, Honorary Treasurer, Secretary, and not more than twenty-one elected Members of the Society.
Page 18 - One thousand shall flee at the rebuke of one; at the rebuke of five shall ye flee: till ye be left as a beacon upon the top of a mountain, and as an ensign on an hill.
Page 253 - DUTIES OF OFFICERS. — The duty of the President shall be to preside at the meetings of the Society, and to maintain order.
Page 18 - Ye children of Benjamin, gather yourselves to flee out of the midst of Jerusalem, and blow the trumpet in Tekoa, and set up a sign of fire in Beth-haccerem : for evil appeareth out of the north, and great destruction.
Page 251 - Candidates for admission to the Society must be proposed by one member of the Society, and seconded by another. Applications for admission must be submitted in writing to the Council, who shall, as soon as possible after the receipt of the application, determine the election or otherwise of the candidate. Each new member shall have his election notified to him by the Honorary Secretary, and shall at the same time be furnished with a copy of the Rules, and be required to remit to the Treasurer, within...
Page 20 - The act of parliament 1455, c. 48, directs, that one bale, or faggot, shall be warning of the approach of the English in any manner ; two bales, that they are coming indeed ; four bales, blazing beside each other, that the enemy are in great force.