3 edition of Letters from the Tower of London, 1660-2 found in the catalog.
Letters from the Tower of London, 1660-2
Reprint. Originally published 1662 under title: Coll: Henry Marten"s Familiar letters to his lady of delight.
|Statement||Henry Marten ; selected and edited by Ivor Waters ; introduction by Robert A. Hume.|
|LC Classifications||DA407.M37 A4 1983|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xi, 38 p.,  leaf of plates :|
|Number of Pages||38|
|LC Control Number||84111751|
Modern histories: J. H. Blunt, History of the English Reformation (London, ), a careful work, though of no great historical importance; T. E. Bridgett, Life of Blessed John Fisher (London, ); R. W. Dixon, History of the Church of England from the Abolition of the Roman Jurisdiction (5 vols., London, –), a book showing great. Leslie Hindman Auctioneers’ Fine Books and Manuscripts department conducts regularly scheduled auctions of collections large and small consigned by individuals, estates, institutions and libraries.
EDITOR’S INTRODUCTION. THE first edition of the Wealth of Nations was published on the 9th of March,1 , in two volumes quarto, of which the first, containing Books I., II. and III., has pages of text, and the second, containing Books IV. and V., has The title-page describes the author as ‘Adam Smith, LL.D. and F.R.S. Formerly Professor of Moral Philosophy in the University of. He took part in preparing the address for printing Coleman’s letters, and on 19 Nov. moved to address the King not to release (Sir) Joseph Williamson from the Tower for counter-signing commissions to Popish officers. He was one of the Members appointed to draw up reasons for not exempting the Duke of York from the provisions of the bill.
This listing page belongs to Wikipedia:WikiProject Dictionary of National Biography, spun out of the “missing article” project, and is concerned with checking whether Wikipedia has articles for all those listed in the Dictionary of National Biography (DNB), a volume British biographical dictionary published and now in the public ry: Category:Missing encyclopedic articles . The Tower pound seems to have been something more than the Roman pound, and something less than the Troyes pound. This last was not introduced into the mint of England till the 18th of Henry VIII. The French livre contained in the time of Charlemagne a pound, Troyes weight, of silver of a known fineness.
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Letters from the Tower of London, book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers.2/5. Genre/Form: Personal correspondence Sources Correspondence: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Marten, Henry, Letters from the Tower of London, Christie, W.
Letters addressed from London to Sir Joseph Williamson, 2 vols. () Clarendon, Edward Hyde, Earl of. Calendar of Clarendon State Papers preserved in the Bodleian Library, ed. Routledge, 5 vols. (Oxford, –)Cited by: 9. 'London' comprised: (1) the square mile within the Roman walls, and small areas to the west at Blackfriars, and to the south, across London Bridge, atSouthwark.
This was the City of London, administered in 26 wards by the Lord Mayor of London and the Common Council of Aldermen. Its population had declined by 20, between and Pages: Thomas Churchyard (?) was an English poet and miscellaneous writer. Churchyard began life as a page to the Earl of Surrey, and subsequently passed through many vicissitudes as a soldier in Scotland, Ireland, France, and the Low Countries.
He was latterly a hanger-on at Court, and had a pension of eighteenpence a day from Queen Elizabeth, which was not, however, regularly paid.
Chipping Campden, –2. Chipping Campden is a small market town built of honey-coloured stone, lying on the edge of the Cotswold Hills. Many of its buildings date back to the fourteenth century, when the town first became of note through its connection with the wool : The History Press.
John HUTCHINSON, Col. Married Lucy APSLEY on 03 JUL in Holborn, London, England at St. Andrew,s Holborn. Son of: Sir Thomas HUTCHINSON and Margaret BYRON. John Hutchinson (Colonel) From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Colonel John Hutchinson (–) was an English politician who sat in the House of.
Re- printed from the Sealed Book in the Tower of London. London: Pickering. A Letter to Anonymous, in answer to his "Three [5°] THE BOOK OF COMMON PRAYER Letters to Dr. Sherlock about Church-Communion." the PsaJter or Psalms of David after the translation of the Great Bible.
; (2) The form and manner of making. Full text of "Two hundred extraordinary important books, manuscripts and autograph letters" See other formats. Charles I (19 November – 30 January ) was King of England, King of Scotland, and King of Ireland from 27 March until his execution in  Charles engaged in a struggle for power with the Parliament of England, attempting to obtain royal revenue whilst Parliament sought to curb his Royal prerogative which Charles believed was divinely ordained.
The London of three hundred years ago is brought wonderfully (and sometimes horrifyingly) to life. In her exact and vivid descriptions of London before and after the Great Fire, the busy everyday activities, and the intellectual horizons and language of ordinary people, Liza Picard brings back to us the living echoes of our seventeenth-century.
Sir John Robinson, 1st Baronet, of London (10 January – February ) was an English merchant and politician who sat in the House of Commons between and He was Lord Mayor of London in Robinson was the son of Archdeacon William Robinson, who was half-brother of Archbishop William Laud and nephew of Sir William Webbe who was Lord Mayor in The Convention Parliament was dissolved in Decemberand Charles's coronation took place at Westminster Abbey on 23 April Charles was the last sovereign to make the traditional procession from the Tower of London to Westminster Abbey the day before the coronation.
 Shortly after the coronation, the second English Parliament of the reign assembled. 1. Monarchy restored - Charles II - crowned King in 2. Milled coins with edge inscriptions adopted in 3. Bubonic Plague epidemic lasted from through 4.
Great fire of London: 2 September - 6 September Henry Morgan was born around in Wales, either in Llanrumney, Glamorgan or Pencarn, Monmouthshire. The historian David Williams, writing in the Dictionary of Welsh Biography, observes that attempts to identify his parents and antecedents "have all proved unsatisfactory", although his will referred to distant relations.
Several sources state Morgan's father was Robert Morgan, a farmer. In Wingfield held Thrandeston of Edmund De Paston (Paston Letters). In Febwhile attending the second session of the Parliament ofhe and John of Gaunt 's retainer, Sir Henry Green, shared a grant from the duke of the farm of the manor of Willisham (Suffolk), rent-free for.
London, 8° (Cf. a note in the Hampshire Record Office, Malmesbury Papers 9M73/G/ “This Book I keep for ye Sake of ye Accurate Collection made by ye Doctor in his Preface of those pretended Christian Notions of Human Happiness & Vertues, wch would have been a Scandal to ye Heathen World, & to ye very Schools of Epicurus & ye.
Charles I (19 November - 30 January ) was King of England, Scotland, and Ireland from 27 March until his execution in He was the only English monarch to be deposed, tried, and executed by Parliament. Charles engaged in a struggle for power with the Parliament of England, attempting to obtain royal revenue whilst Parliament sought to curb his Royal prerogative which Burial: 7 February Windsor, England.
At one of them Nelson's original letter-book ofincluding the original drafts of 67 letters (many of them of first-rate importance) failed to fetch more than £, while a two days' sale (that of December 5 and 6, ) brought only an aggregate sum of £1, 16s., notwithstanding the fact that the lots disposed of comprised a.
This was granted by Letters Patent of 1 June In he was appointed to one of the twelve brokerships reserved for Jews in the City of London, which he held until when he relinquished it and was apparently succeeded by his brother-in-law, Isaac Delvalle.6 Originally these brokerships were intended to be concerned with merchandise.
Samuel Fisher (c–) was an English Puritan clergyman and writer, who was committed to a Presbyterian serving as a rural rector in Shropshire during the period of Charles I's absolute monarchy, he worked in London and Shrewsbury during the English Civil War and under the Commonwealth and in Cheshire during the the Great Ejection of he settled in Occupation: Anglican clergyman, later .At the Institute’s core is the Gilder Lehrman Collection, one of the great archives in American history.
More t items cover five hundred years of American history, from Columbus’s letter describing the New World to soldiers’ letters from World War II and Vietnam.Issue 2, June Front Cover: The first FOMA AGM, 6 th April An Introduction to the Friends of Medway Archives and Local Studies Centre Recent Accessions etc., Stephen Dixon Archives Update, Stephen Dixon The Inaugural Annual General Meeting, Amanda Thomas Aviation in Kent, Brian Kingsley Smith Commemorating the Short Brothers, Norma Crowe The Pocock Press – or Adventures in Local File Size: KB.