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Scenes of Rural Life in Hampshire Among the Manors of Bramshott
William Wolfe Capes
Sin vista previa disponible - 2012
Scenes of Rural Life in Hampshire Among the Manors of Bramshott (1901)
William Wolfe Capes
Sin vista previa disponible - 2009
accounts acres allowed amount appears Bramshott brought called carried caused century changes charge chief Church clerk close common cottages course Court daughter death described district duty early Edward elsewhere entry evidence existed farms field fined followed forest frequent give given granted ground Hampshire hands held Henry hold Hooke interest John Justices King King's known labour land later lived lord Ludshot Manor means natural neighbours Overseers paid parish passed pence perhaps plough poor pounds present probably records Rector Registers rent road Rolls seems sent shillings side sometimes Sussex taken tenants Thomas thought tithes took trace turn village wages waste whole wife Winchester wood
Página 264 - There has not been a law-suit in the parish since he has lived among them; if any dispute arises they apply themselves to him for the decision; if they do not acquiesce in his judgment, which I think never happened above once or twice at most, they appeal to me. At his first settling with me, I made him a present of all the good sermons which have been printed in English, and only begged of him that every Sunday he would pronounce one of them in the pulpit. Accordingly he has digested them into such...
Página 235 - I saw an ancient lady, and a lady of very good quality, I assure you, drawn to church in her coach with six oxen ; nor was it done in frolic or humour, but mere necessity, the way being so stiff and deep that no horses could go in it.
Página 258 - Ill fares the land, to hastening ills a prey, Where wealth accumulates, and men decay: Princes and lords may flourish, or may fade; A breath can make them, as a breath has made; II But a bold peasantry, their country's pride, When once destroyed, can never be supplied.
Página 209 - To remove a man who has committed no misdemeanour from the parish where he chooses to reside, is an evident violation of natural CHAP. x. THE WEALTH OF NATIONS. • 149 liberty and justice. The common people of England...
Página 209 - Majesty that it may be enacted, and be it enacted . . . that whereas by reason of some defects in the law poor people are not restrained from going from one parish to another, and therefore do endeavour to settle themselves in those parishes where there is the best stock, the largest commons or wastes to build cottages, and the most woods for them to burn and destroy...
Página 140 - ... palaces, navigation, &c. but now sallow, &c. are rejected, and nothing but oak any where regarded ; and yet see the change ; for when our houses were builded of willow, then had we oaken men ; but now that our houses are come to be made of oak, our men are not only become willow, but a great many altogether of straw, which is a sore alteration.
Página 258 - A time there was, ere England's griefs began, When every rood of ground maintained its man; For him light labour spread her wholesome store, Just gave what life required, but gave no more: His best companions, innocence and health; And his best riches, ignorance of wealth.
Página 234 - We set out at six in the morning, by torchlight, to go to Petworth, and did not get out of the coaches (save only when we were overturned or stuck fast in the mire) till we arrived at our journey's end.
Página 130 - Therfore that on covetous and unsatiable decay of cormaraunte and very plage of his natyve contrey maye compasse aboute and inclose many thousand akers of grounde together within one pale or hedge, the husbandmen be thrust owte of their owne, or els either by coveyne and fraude, or by violent oppression they be put besydes it, or by wrongea and injuries thei be so weried, that they be compelled to sell all...