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Books Books 1 - 10 of 49 on King, therefore, resolved, if possible, to reduce the trade to his own country, who,....
" King, therefore, resolved, if possible, to reduce the trade to his own country, who, as yet, were ignorant of that art, as knowing no more what to do with their wool than the sheep that wear it, as to any artificial and curious drapery ; their best clothes... "
History, Gazetteer, and Directory of Norfolk, and the City and County of the ... - Page 71
by White, Francis, & Co - 1854 - 881 pages
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The Beauties of England and Wales: Or Delineations, Topographical ...

John Britton, Edward Wedlake Brayley, James Norris Brewer, Joseph Nightingale, John Evans, John Hodgson, Francis Charles Laird, Frederic Shoberl, John Bigland, Thomas Rees, Thomas Hood, John Harris - Architecture - 1810
...trade of clothing. Our king therefore resolved, if possible, to reduce the trade to hit own country, who as yet were ignorant ; as knowing no more what...than the sheep that wear it, as to any artificial and curious drapery, their best cloths being uo better than freezes, such their coarseness for want of...
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The annals of my village: being a calendar of nature, for every month in the ...

Mary Roberts - 1831
...resolved, if possible, to bring the trade to his own countrymen, who yet were ignorant of that art, knowing no more what to do with their wool, than the sheep that wear it, as to any artificial and curious drapery, their best clothes then being no better than friezes, such was their * Strutt's Dresses....
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History of the cotton manufacture in Great Britain

Edward Baines (sir.) - 1835
...Clitheroe. t Kuerdcn's MS. fo. 274. J " Hitherto," says Fuller, " the English were ignorant of that art, as knowing no more what to do with their wool than the sheep that weare it, as to any artificial curious drapery ; their best clothes then being no better than friezes,...
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History, gazetteer, and directory, of Norfolk, and ... the city of Norwich

William White - 1836
...resolved, if possible, to reduce the trade to his own country(men,) who as yet were ignorant ; as know ing no more what to do with their wool than the sheep that wear it, as to any artificial and curious drapery, their best cloths being no better than friezes, such their coarseness for want of...
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The Church history of Britain, Volume 1

Thomas Fuller - 1837
...resolved, if possible, to reduce the trade to his own country, who as yet were ignorant of that art, as knowing no more what to do with their wool than the sheep that wear it, as to any artificial and curious drapery ; their best clothes then being no better than friezes, such their coarseness for want...
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The Church History of Britain: From the Birth of Jesus Christ Until the Year ...

Thomas Fuller - Great Britain - 1837
...resolved, if possible, to reduce the trade to his own country, who as yet were ignorant of that art, as knowing no more what to do with their wool than the sheep that wear it, as to any artificial and curious drapery ; their best clothes then being no better than friezes, such their coarseness for want...
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Lives of the queens of England, from the Norman conquest. By A ..., Volumes 1-2

Agnes Strickland - 1840
...of clothing. Oar king, therefore, resolved, if possible, to reduce the trade to bis u" " countrymen, who as yet were ignorant, as knowing no more what to do with their wool than the sheep that bore it." 1 Feeders. Probably the name of John Kempe is derived from comb, (thst instrument being used...
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Lives of the Queens of England, from the Norman Conquest: With ..., Volume 2

Agnes Strickland, Elisabeth Strickland - Great Britain - 1840
...of clothing. Our king, therefore, resolved, if possible, to reduce the trade to his own countrymen, who as yet were ignorant, as knowing no more what to do with their wool than the sheep that bore it." 1 Foedera. Prohably the name of John Kempe is derived from comb, (that instrument being used...
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The Norwich guide and directory

G K. Blyth - 1842
...indeed the fleece was ours, the golden theirs, so vast was their emolument by the trade of clothing. Our king, therefore, resolved, if possible, to reduce...the sheep that wear it ; as to any artificial and curious drapery, their hest cloths heing no better than friezes, such their coarseness for want of...
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The Church History of Britain: From the Birth of Jesus Christ ..., Volume 2

Thomas Fuller - Great Britain - 1845
...resolved if possible to reduce the trade to his own country, who as yet were ignorant of that art, as knowing no more what to do with their wool than the sheep that wear it, as to siny artificial and curious drapery, their best clothes then being no better than friezes, such their...
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