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Some Account of Domestic Architecture in England, from Richard II ..., Volume 2
John Henry Parker
No preview available - 2012
almery arch archway argenti arrangement arras Athelhampton bartizans battlement Berkeley Castle BEVERSTONE CASTLE blodio Bodleian BODLEIAN LIBRARY buildings built buttery called Castle cellars Chalfield chamber chapel churches cloth College corbels court cupboard custom dais deux DOMESTIC ARCHITECTURE doorways England engraving example fifteenth century fireplace floor fortified frequently furniture gallery gate gatehouse gateway glass grete groined vault Haddon Hall hall hangings Harl Henry viii Henry vn Household Book iiij inner instances inventory Kent kitchen kynges Layer Marney Lego lord manor-house manuscript ment mentioned middle ages monasteries numerous offices oriel window original ornament Oxford Palace panelling pantry Paris passage perfect period porch principal probably remains rich roof royal schall screen shew side sixteenth sometimes South Wingfield South Wraxall square staircase stone story syde tapestry timber towers town turrets Unum upper usually vaulted wall Warwick Castle Wiltshire wood wooden
Page 20 - She found hireself, and eke hire doughtren two. Three large sowes had she, and no mo : Three kine, and eke a sheep that highte Malle. Ful sooty was hire boure, and eke hire halle, In which she ete many a slender mele. Of poinant sauce ne knew she never a dele. No deintee morsel passed thurgh hire throte } Hire diete was accordant to hire cote.
Page 40 - Wente forthe in the Water wist no man whare. Fyve Wekys after or they were i founde, Her kyn and her knowlech* caught hem uppe with care.
Page 42 - Abendon, and many oon moo. For now is Culham hithe i com to an ende, An al the contre the better and no man the worse. Few folke there were coude that wey wende, But they waged a wed d or payed of her purse.
Page 94 - The Camera usually contained a bed, and the ordinary furniture of a bed-chamber; but it must be remembered that it still answered the purpose of a parlour or sitting-room, the bed being covered over during the daytime with a handsome coverlid, as is still the custom in France and other foreign countries to this day.
Page 49 - ... the work was Edward Strong (not Thomas, as stated on p. 213), and to his memory there is a monument in St. Peter's Church, St. Albans. He was an ancestor of an old friend of mine, Capt. WH Nares, RN, who possessed a fine portrait of him by Sir Godfrey Kneller, with the cipher GK on one side. He held in one hand a pair of compasses, and in the other a plan of the cathedral. Of this I once had a pencil sketch, but gave it a friend. In all probability the original portrait now belongs to Sir George...
Page 86 - ... près d'eux, en sont meilleurs et vigoureux. Au demeurant, deux assez bonnes chambres pour les survenants et...
Page 86 - ... et autres engins de chasse. Et sous le grand banc de la sale, large de trois pieds, la belle paille fresche pour coucher les chiens, lesquels, pour ouïr et sentir leur maistre prés d'eux, en sont meilleurs et vigoureux.
Page 81 - Commande 36," says Bishop Grosteste, in his rules for the ordering of a family, "that youre almys be kepyd, and sende not to boys and knafis, nother in the halle, nother outh of ye halle, ne be wasted in soperys ne dyners of gromys, but wysely, temperately, and withoute bate or letyng be hit distributed & deportyd to poure men, beggers, syke folke & febullf.
Page 42 - And of the pore penyles the hiereward e wold habbe A hood or a girdel, and let hem goo withoute. Many moo myscheves there weren I say. Culham hithe hath causid many a curse. I blyssed be our helpers we have a better waye, Withoute any peny for cart and for horse.