Transactions of the Devonshire Association for the Advancement of Science, Literature and Art, Volume 37
Devonshire Press, 1905
List of members in each volume.
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1st pt 2nd pt Abbotskerswell aforesaid Ashburton Barnstaple barrow Battishill Bere Alston Bishop Blank Bovey Brent Bridge Brook Buckfastleigh called Cary Green Castle Chagford chalice Charter Church Cornwall Cornwood Countess Cowsic Dartmoor date-letter daughter death Decret Deuenesira Devon Devonshire diameter died Dorseta Drewsteignton Earl Exchequer Exeter Exon feet folio foot Fortibus Gidleigh heirs held Hill holds Holne Honour House Hundred inches Indre Isabella James John King Henry King's kistvaen Knapman land Langstone lord the King Lydford manor Marks Meavy mess messuages Moore Newton Abbot North North Bovey Okehampton parish Pipe Roll Plymouth Plympton Princetown Ralegh Redvers rent Richard River Robert Roborough South Tawton stones Stukeley Sumerseta Tavistock Teignmouth Terra Terrę Testa Thomas Thos Throwley Torquay Totnes Trans Tyrwhitt Ugborough vpon Walter West Widecombe wife William worth XXIX XXXIII yeom
Page 456 - John, by the grace of God King of England, Lord of Ireland, Duke of Normandy, and Aquitaine, and Count of Anjou...
Page 125 - Here's to thee, old apple-tree, Whence thou may'st bud, and whence thou may'st blow ! And whence thou may'st bear apples enow ! Hats full ! — caps full ! Bushel — bushel — sacks full ! And my pockets full too ! HUZZA...
Page 320 - I could have done better with it, and made my peace otherwise. Fourthly, when I came to sir Edward Pelham, who had been sometimes a follower of mine, who gave me good entertainment, he gave out, that I had received some dram of poison in sir Edward Pelham's...
Page 328 - We have therefore thought of a middle course, That he be called only before those who have been the examiners of him hitherto, and that the examinations be read, and himself heard, and others confronted with him, who were with him in this action. And that our Attorney and Solicitor...
Page 283 - He was disseised of it by the king's barons because the English testified that it did not belong to the abbey on the day King Edward was alive and dead.
Page 125 - In the south hams [villages] of Devonshire, on the eve of the Epiphany, the farmer, attended by his workmen, with a large pitcher of cider, goes to the orchard, and there encircling one of the best bearing trees, they drink the following toast three several times : — ' Here's to thee, old apple-tree, Whence thou mayst bud, and whence thou mayst blow ! And whence thou mayst bear apples enow ! Hate full! caps full! Bushel — bushel — sacks full, And my pockets full too ! Huzza...
Page 180 - The rapidity with which these animals descend the hills when not loaded, and the utter impossibility of passing loaded ones, require that the utmost caution should be used in Keeping out of the way of the one, and exertion in keeping ahead of the other.
Page 310 - James I, Vol. CIII, s. 58. Upon that memorable trial in 1603, the eminent judge, Sir JF Stephen, thus comments : " The extreme weakness of the evidence was made up by the rancorous ferocity of Coke, who reviled and insulted Raleigh in a manner never imitated, so far as I know, before or since in any English court of justice, except perhaps in those in which Jeffreys presided." l Coke used such terms as these against Ralegh : " Thou viper," " notoriousest Traytor," " thy viperous treasons," "damnable...