Transactions of the Historic Society of Lancashire and Cheshire for the Year ..., Volume 46
Pedigrees and arms of various families of Lancashire and Cheshire are included in many of the volumes.
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aisle ancient appeared arches arms bays bear belong Birkenhead building called canoe centre century chamber chancel Chapel Cheshire Chester church cloister crossing door Duke Earl early east Edward England evidence Excommunicated existing feet four fragments George give given Grace Hall hand head Henry Holinshed inches indications James John Katherine King Lancashire land late later Leighton Hall letter Liverpool London Lord lost Lydiate marks measure nave Norman original panels parish passed pieces plate pleistocene portion present Prior's probably record remains river road Robert Roman roof sands says seems shown side Society square standing stone street Thomas timber traces tradition wall window
Page 75 - The' admiring crowd are dazzled with surprise, And on his goodly person feed their eyes. His joy conceal'd, he sets himself to show, On each side bowing popularly low : His looks, his gestures, and his words he frames, And with familiar ease repeats their names.
Page 159 - ... think, nor pen of man describe, and around her a glorious company of angels, saints, and martyrs: they, taking Catherine by the hand, presented her to the queen, saying, ' Our most gracious sovereign Lady, Empress of Heaven, and mother of the King of Blessedness, be pleased that we here present to you our dear sister, whose name is written in the book of life, beseeching you of your benign grace to receive her as your daughter and handmaiden.
Page 6 - The nobility of the Spencers has been illustrated and enriched by the trophies of Marlborough; but I exhort them to consider the Fairy Queen as the most precious jewel of their coronet.
Page 95 - Majesty hath received information that James Duke of Monmouth hath lately appeared in several parts of this kingdom with great numbers of people, in a riotous and unlawful manner, to the disturbance of the public peace, and to the terrour of his Majesties good subjects...
Page 73 - Whate'er he did was done with so much ease, In him alone 'twas natural to please : His motions all accompanied with grace ; And paradise was open'd in his face.
Page 75 - England were not at that time laid aside, most of those who came to meet him were armed. When he approached a town he quitted his coach, and rode into it on horseback : the nobility and gentry went foremost in a band : at a distance, and single, rode the Duke ; and at a distance behind him the servants and tenants. When he entered the towns, those who received him formed themselves into three ranks ; the nobility, gentry, and burghers, being placed in the front ; the tenants in the next ; and the...
Page 73 - And made the Charming Annabel his Bride. What faults he had (for who from faults is free?) *" His father coud not or he woud not see.
Page 58 - From pre-Reformation times the church has always consisted of a nave, with north and south aisles, and a chancel ; the chancel, however, formerly extended more to the westward than it did during the period between 1714 and 1889.
Page 84 - twas verry unmannerly to appoint such a meeting at that time when they should have payd their respects to the king's son...
Page 164 - Alabaster tables, tabuls, or tabylls," "tabulae de alabastro," "tablementes," "retables," and " alabaster tabernacles with images." From their great uniformity of style it is evident that in most cases they have been produced by one school of carvers ; and a large number have clearly come out of the same Nottingham workshop. This strong uniformity of design is to be seen, not only in the style of the faces and the lines of the drapery, but also in the minuter details, such as the methods of distinguishing...