Last edited by Dajind
Monday, July 13, 2020 | History

5 edition of Stretton manuscripts: being notes on the history of Nottinghamshire found in the catalog.

Stretton manuscripts: being notes on the history of Nottinghamshire

by William Stretton

  • 65 Want to read
  • 20 Currently reading

Published by Priv. print. in Nottingham .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Nottinghamshire (England),
  • Nottinghamshire (England).
    • Subjects:
    • Stretton family.,
    • Nottinghamshire (England) -- Antiquities.,
    • Nottinghamshire (England).

    • Edition Notes

      Statementby William Stretton, (of Lenton Priory), died 1828.
      ContributionsRobertson, George Coke, 1839- ed., Godfrey, John T. 1857-1911.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsDA670.N9 S7
      The Physical Object
      Pagination3 p. l., xiii p., 2 l., 241 p.
      Number of Pages241
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL6527466M
      LC Control Number11002029
      OCLC/WorldCa34034100

      These pages contain the list of books scanned to create the British Library's Mechanical Curator collection of images. Their purpose is to allow the full list to be browsed or searched for particular words, or to be downloaded to use offline tools such as grep.A more detailed dataset, including author and publisher information, and the original pagenumber and size in pixels of each image, can.   THE SANITY OF ART: An Exposure of the current nonsense about artists being degenerate. By G. Bernard Shaw. "A scathing indictment of Max Nordau's 'Degeneration.' Mr. Shaw's book should prove wholesome reading for the section of cranks who, like Nordau, shower abuse upon everything that departs from conventional standards."—The Daily Mail.

      Goldstone Manor / The Manor of Goldstone, Goldstone Hall and the Goldstone Estate in the parishes of Cheswardine and Hinstock, Shropshire, England - A History of a Shropshire Manor and its people over more than years. Includes details of the Goldstone, Crouch, Pegg, Hayward and Vardon families of Goldstone Hall in the Parish of Cheswardine, Shropshire. Also provides details of connections. This Sempronius Stretton of Lenton Priory, in Nottinghamshire, was, I fancy, a colonel in the army; and hanging just below the shield are two objects looking like war medals. In a fine copy of Baxter’s Anacreon —a rare little work—is the armorial plate “Brown” (Waterhaughs, County Ayr, ).

      Mercia was one of the kingdoms of the English in the Anglo-Saxon era; one of the seven main kingdoms known to historians as the Heptarchy. Mercia was centred originally on the valley of the River Trent, but spread in the seventh century to encompass the whole of the Midlands.. Mercia's neighbours included Northumbria, Powys and the southern Welsh kingdoms, Wessex, Sussex, Essex and East Anglia. Mercia (Old English: Miercna rīce) was one of the kingdoms of the Anglo-Saxon name is a Latinisation of the Old English Mierce or Myrce, meaning "border people" (see March).. The kingdom was centred on the valley of the River Trent and its tributaries, in the region now known as the English Midlands. The kingdom's "capital" was the town of Tamworth, which was the seat of the Capital: Tamworth.


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Stretton manuscripts: being notes on the history of Nottinghamshire by William Stretton Download PDF EPUB FB2

Stretton Manuscripts. BEING NOTES ON THE. HISTORY OF NOTTINGHAMSHIRE, By. WILLIAM STRETTON, (Of Lenton Priory) Died Nottingham. Privately Printed.

Stretton of Lenton. The following notes on some of the early members of the Stretton family where written by Mr. William Stretton in the year. Samuel Stretton ( –11 May ) was a builder and architect in Nottingham who is noted for building the first powered cotton mill.

Family. He appears to have been born at Longdon Staffordshire in or and moved to Lenton inwhere he was married and where all his children were baptized. On 14 July he married Elizabeth Wombwell in Lenton. Early life. Stretton was the eldest son of William Stretton, a builder and was born in Nottingham on 15 Mayand baptised nine days later at St.

Mary's Church, Nottingham He was given an unusual name beginning with "s" which was a common feature of all his siblings. Artist and the military. He entered the army at an early age, commencing his military career in the Born: 15 MayNottingham.

Kirklington St Swithin References Archival Sources Nottinghamshire Archives. Notes, Papers, Transcripts and Indices relating to the Liber Albus (White Book) of Southwell. Published Sources. Andrews, S., ‘Religion and Community in Kirklington, Notts. in the 19th Century’, (University of Nottingham, M.A.

thesis, ). Notes and References. The Stretton Manuscripts, being notes on the history of Nottinghamshire by William Stretton (Of Lenton Priory) Died Nottingham.

Privately Printed. ; The Arkwrights, spinners of fortune. Fitton. p Notes and References. The Stretton Manuscripts, being notes on the History of Nottinghamshire by William Stretton (of Lenton Priory) Died John T.

Godfrey. Privately Printed. Nottingham ; Book: Harwood, Elain. Pevsner Architectural Guides. Yale University Press. 66– Nottingham Directory His most valuable work was "The Dukery Records," being notes and memoranda illustrative of Nottinghamshire ancient History,a two guinea book, privately printed for subscribers.

He had previously written a History of Worksop, and published several works on Archaeology, notably Aveling's "History of Roche Abbey," The Stretton Manuscripts: being notes on the history of Nottinghamshire, by William Stretton () Arthur Stapleton, An Historical Sketch of the Caves of Old Nottingham and The Nottinghamshire Coalfield: some notes regarding its ancient history () Archival/written Nottinghamshire Archives.

Rock caves and cellars in Nottingham () [CATC. Co-operation. Messrs. Thomas Bayley and Benjamin Walker having visited Lancashire during the time of the Cotton famine, and observed the benefit of Co-operation for the sale of provisions, in regard to thrift, and the avoidance of debt, called meetings of their several workpeople, when combination was accepted, the first-named gentleman becoming President, and the second.

The church is Grade I listed by the Department for Culture, Media & Sport as a building of outstanding architectural or historic interest. It is one of only five Grade I listed buildings in the City of Nottingham.

It is situated on High Pavement at the heart of the historic Lace Market district and is also known as St Mary's in the Lace is a member of the Greater Churches Group, and Churchmanship: Book of Common Prayer / Broad Church.

Search the history of over billion web pages on the Internet. Full text of "Notes on the Churches of Nottinghamshire Hundred of Bingham" See other formats.

Search the history of over billion web pages on the Internet. search Search the Wayback Machine. Featured texts All Books All Texts latest This Just In Smithsonian Libraries FEDLINK (US) Genealogy Lincoln Collection.

Books to Borrow Full text of "A history of Nottinghamshire". St Mary's has a wide ministry to many different groups. It is the Civic Church to the City of the past, the election of the town mayor took place in the church and this tradition continues with a welcome to the new Lord Mayor of Nottingham in a service held each summer.

It is the University Church for the University of Nottingham [29] and several schools and organisations hold. Stretton visited St Giles’ in and his description of the church can be found in Godfrey’s Notes on the Churches of Nottinghamshire. lxxi He remarks that the church has had a shingled roof, but now leaded.

The timbers of the ancient oak roof were exposed and supported by corbels. The Stretton Manuscripts; The Taylor manor houses: Shadoxhurst, Kent, England, earlier called Shadochurst or Shadokurst, the Taylor manor houses.

The book of Dunvegan: being documents from the muniment room of the MacLeods of MacLeod at Dunvegan Castle, Isle of Skye being the history of the people of Thornton, Ellerburn-cum-Farmanby. I HENRY, Earl of Peterborow, Deputy, with His Majesties Appro­bation, to the Right Honourable Henry, Earl of Norwich, Earl Mar­shal of England, having perused a Book Entituled, The Antiquities of Nottinghamshire; Written by Robert Thoroton, Doctor of Physick: And finding that it contains only what the Title doth import; and no­thing contrary to the meaning of the Act of An.

UKBMD Parish Register and Bishops' Transcripts Links for Births, Marriages and Deaths Indexes Online. Local BMD Indexes, Family History, Baptisms, Marriages, Burials, Monumental Inscriptions, Civil Registration, GRO Indexes, BMD, BDM, UK to censuses.

Who Do You Think You Are. Stannington FARMING RECORD BOOK of the Vicar of Stannington, recording mowing, tithes paid etc. Vellum bound book, size 8" x 6", originally used as a school copy book, name on flyleaf 'T.C. son livre le 21 mai Fait a l'ecole de Monsieur Barlow '.

36 pages at the front of accounts naming Dorset firms (probably an invented for a student. Shrewsbury School is an English independent boarding school for pupils aged 13 to 18 in Shrewsbury, was founded by Edward VI in by a Royal Charter. Shrewsbury is one of the original seven public schools as defined by the Public Schools Actand one of the 'great' nine identified by the Clarendon Commission of It was originally a boarding school for boys; girls.

First booksize 14" x 9", half calf, paper on board rubbed, calf on corners torn, pages of nearly written copies, in a large hand. In the second, larger book are 36 pages of copy letters, Lacks front boards and obviously has had many pages cut out, binding loose, remains of calf spine.

Page 7. Liverpool Daily Post & Echo. 27/3/ Liverpool’s council leader Warren Bradley at the launch of the search for the city’s oldest family.book The History of th e Town and Parish of Nantwich: Firstly, George Garnett was a signatory to pro posed alterations being made to the Nantwich Church (vestry meeting held Janu ary 7, ).

Secondly, on NovemGeorge Garnett, cheesefactor of Nantwich, was elected a Trustee of Sir Edmund Wright's Charity founded in 8.From Epworth to London with John Wesley [electronic resource]: being fifty photo-engravings of the sacred places of Methodism, with descriptions from notes written especially for these views by George John Stevenson, M.

A., of London, England, and compiled for this work by the photographer who made the negatives "on the spot", G.W. Edmondson.