Journal of the British Archaeological Association, Volume 48
British Archaeological Association., 1892
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Abbey Abbot ancient antiquity appears ArchŠological arches Association beautiful belonged Bishop Britain British building built called carried Cathedral century chapel choir Christian church Congress connected Council cross custom described doubt EARL early east England evidence exhibited existed four fragments give given hand head held Henry Hill horn House important interesting Italy John Journal King known land later lived Lord Manor meeting monks Museum nave Norman objects origin parish passed perhaps period persons piece portion possession present preserved President probably proceeded recorded referred remains river Road Roman says seems seen side similar Society standing stone Street temple Thomas tion took tower town traced wall Wandsworth window York
Page i - to investigate, preserve, and illustrate all ancient monuments of the history, manners, customs, and arts of our forefathers...
Page 245 - Above it stood the Seraphims: each one had six wings; with twain he covered his face, and with twain he covered his feet, and with twain he did fly.
Page 245 - I am the mother of fair love, And fear, and knowledge, and holy hope : I therefore, being eternal, am given to all my children Which are named of him.
Page 39 - Behold, happy is the man whom God correcteth: Therefore despise not thou the chastening of the Almighty : For he maketh sore, and bindeth up: He woundeth, and his hands make whole. He shall deliver thee in six troubles: Yea, in seven there shall no evil touch thee.
Page 332 - There can be no doubt that a verbatim et literatim transcription is of far more value than any other form ; it is otherwise impossible to be sure that some point of interest and importance has not been overlooked ; the extra trouble of making a complete transcript is small, and the result much more satisfactory. In any case the names should be given literatim and all remarks carefully copied, with some indication, where possible, as to the date of the remark. Other records, such as Churchwardens'...
Page 267 - A soldier's fauchion, and a seaman's oar. Thus was his friend interr'd; and deathless fame Still to the lofty cape consigns his name.
Page 339 - Magdalen, 1600-1726, Chester MSS. OXFORD, St. Mary the Virgin, 1599-1866, Chester MSS. OXFORD, St. Peter-in-the-East, 1559-1866, Chester MSS. RUTLAND. EDITH WESTON, Bap. 1585, Mar. and Bur. 1586-1836, Rev. A. Trollope. HAMBLEDON, Bap. and Bur. 1558-1812, Mar. 1558-1846, Rev. Geo. Gibb. LUFFENHAM (NORTH), Bap. 1572-1748, Mar. and Bur. 1565-1749, Rev. PG Dennis. LYNDON, Bap. and Bur. 1580-1813, Mar. 1580-1837, Rev. TKB Nevinson.
Page 287 - GOSSELIN, Esq., Oxford Mansion, Oxford Street, W.) British Archaeological Association. (W. DE GRAY BIRCH, Esq., FSA, British Museum, WC, and EP LOFTUS BROCK, Esq., FSA, 36, Great Russell Street WC) The Royal Society of Antiquaries of Ireland. (ROBERT COCHRANE, Esq., FSA, Rathgar, Dublin.) Honourable Society of Cymmrodorion.
Page 226 - STONEHENGE was raised at different aera; that the original work consisted of the outward circle and its imposts, and of the inner oval of large trilithons; and that the smaller circle and oval, of inferior stones, were raised at a later period; for they add nothing to the general grandeur of the temple, but rather give a littleness to the whole; and more particularly so, if, according to SMITH, you add the two small trilithons of granite.
Page 333 - Act of 1752, it is suggested that the form of entry may be simplified by the omission of formal phrases, but care should be taken not to omit any record of fact, however apparently unimportant, such for instance as the names of witnesses, ministers, occupation, etc. It is essential in all cases that an Index should be given and that the Christian names should be given with the surnames. It is believed that many Registers remain imprinted owing to an exaggerated idea of the cost of printing and binding.