Last edited by Kazihn
Monday, August 3, 2020 | History

2 edition of lost monumental brasses of West Sussex found in the catalog.

lost monumental brasses of West Sussex

Arthur George Sadler

lost monumental brasses of West Sussex

being a record of the indents in the western division of the county, with illustrations from the author"s rubbings, and references to lost brasses

by Arthur George Sadler

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  • 5 Currently reading

Published by A. G. Sadler, 224 Goring Way in Ferring (Sussex) .
Written in English

    Places:
  • England,
  • West Sussex
    • Subjects:
    • Brasses -- England -- West Sussex -- Indents.

    • Edition Notes

      Bibliography: p. v.

      Statementby A. G. Sadler.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsNB1842 .S2
      The Physical Object
      Pagination[1], v, 71 p.
      Number of Pages71
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL5734428M
      LC Control Number70563055

      The Monumental Brasses of Devonshire, Monumental Brass Society County Series, vol. 9 (). Pulman, George P.R. The Book of the Axe: containing a Piscatorial Description of that stream, and a history of all the Parishes and remarkable spots upon its banks.]. (London, ) [Index to Devon MIs] [Available on CD from ArchiveCD].   This figure is noticed by Mr. Boutell (in his Monumental Brasses and Slabs, Lond. , 33, 34, ) Rickman pronounces this "a very curious church, of early Dec. character, with very fine windows, of singular and beautiful design," &c. Chartham was given to Christ's Church (the cathedral), Canterbury, by Alfred, a nobleman, about A.D.

      The gentry played a central role in medieval England, and this study is a sustained attempt to explore the origins of the gentry and to account for its contours and peculiarities between the mid-thirteenth and the mid-fourteenth century. The book deals with Cited by: Koopmans, Rachel Early Sixteenth-Century Stained Glass at St. Michael-le-Belfrey and the Commemoration of Thomas Becket in Late Medieval York. Speculum, Vol. 89, Issue. 4, p. Stapleton, Paul J. The Cross cult, King Oswald, and Elizabethan historiography. British Catholic History Author: Robert Whiting.

      Appendices which methodically discuss the final scale of the destruction of stained glass, monumental brasses, bells and other damage wreaked by Dowsing, together with extracts from church warden accounts compiled at the time about these activities, complete what only can be described as a magnificent and gripping volume. [Fig. 1]. Vol. The Book of John Rowe; Vol. Sussex Apprentices and Masters – to ; Vol. An Abstract of Feet of Fines For the County of Sussex: Vol. 3, ; Vol. The Parish Registers of Ardingly, Sussex – to ; Vol. Abstracts of Star Chamber Proceedings – Henry VII to Philip and Mary.


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Lost monumental brasses of West Sussex by Arthur George Sadler Download PDF EPUB FB2

Get this from a library. The lost monumental brasses of West Sussex: being a record of the indents in the western division of the county, with illustrations from the author's rubbings, and references to lost brasses.

[Arthur George Sadler]. He edited two important Society publications: Monumental Brasses as Art and History () and The Catesby Family and their Brasses at Ashby St. Ledgers (). Among his most recent works are surveys of Oxford, Oxfordshire and West Sussex.

The fruits of a lifetime’s study, they are indispensable guides to the brasses of those counties. Follow Arthur George Sadler and explore their bibliography from 's Arthur George Sadler Author Page. Thomas, son of Thomas Pye. County: Sussex. Date: February Brasses commemorating children were far more common than sculpted monuments until James I and V I commemorated two small daughters early in the seventeenth-century.

Thereafter monumental sculpture memorialising children became much more frequent. Arthur George Sadler has written: 'The lost monumental brasses of West Sussex' 'The indents of lost monumental brasses in Surrey & Sussex' 'The lost monumental brasses of East Sussex' -.

T> Monumental Brasses in wardens who, during the restoration of many churches, had either nailed the brasses on the walls, or put them away in cupboards, to be neglected (perhaps in time to be thrown away) lost monumental brasses of West Sussex book even, as was the case in a church in Bedfordshire (which shall be nameless) had caused the brasses to be melted down and made into a.

The cost of horse brasses varies greatly by the design of the brasses, the maker, and retailer. These range in price of to over as of THE MUSIC LOVERS PORTFOLIO Vol 3 - Waverley Book Company Musical Scores, Essays.

$ + $ Shipping. The lost monumental brasses of West Sussex: Being a record of the indents in the. $ + $ Shipping. 50% OFF SALE *WINCKELMANN-MONUMENS ANTIQUITE// ENGRAVED PLTS/FINE Rating: % positive.

Full text of "A list of the monumental brasses remaining in England [by C.R. Manning.].See other formats Google This is a digital copy of a book that was preserved for generations on library shelves before it was carefully scanned by Google as part of a project to make the world's books discoverable online.

A ledger stone or ledgerstone is an inscribed stone slab usually laid into the floor of a church to commemorate or mark the place of the burial of an important deceased person. The term "ledger stone" derives from the German word legen, meaning to lie.

Ledger stones may also be found as slabs forming the tops of tomb chest monuments. 1 Apr - Explore lawsonomy's board "Monumental Brasses" on Pinterest. See more ideas about Effigy, Medieval and Medieval art pins.

- Explore IrishRedcoat's board "Memorial Brasses", followed by people on Pinterest. See more ideas about Effigy, Brass and Medieval pins. Stopham is a hamlet and civil parish in the District of Chichester in West Sussex, England, about miles ( km) The church contains a series of monumental brasses to members of the Barttelot family: London's Lost Route to Midhurst The Earl of Egremont's grid reference: TQ Misc.

School Census Records, Devon and Lancashire, England - Census Shebbear Christian Bible School, Devon Ashwater, Holsworthy, Devon Census Residents at Hampden House Academy, 13 Bideford St.

Bideford, 24 High St. BidefordNortham College Northam, DevonCensus Hayfield Registrars District Parish of Disley, Lancashire. The first significant history of any part of Sussex that was able to benefit from Sir William Burrell’s archive (see under ‘Unpublished sources – Sussex’) was volume I of James Dallaway’s () History of the Western Division of Sussex (i e West Sussex as it was before ) ofcovering the city and rape of Chichester.

Dallaway was secretary to the Duke of Norfolk, who. 'Colledge goods: Years of Sidney Sussex College, exhibition gallery guide', Fitzwilliam Museum, 9 April-7 July (Cambridge, ).

'Brasses in their Art-historical Context', in Monumental Brasses as Art and History, ed. Jerome Bertram (Stroud, ), pp. On the other hand see the recently published The Lost Monumental Brasses in Kent (Appendix pp) by A.G. Sadler who, on stylistic grounds, suggests that the brass indent at the end of the South aisle adjacent to the Roper Chapel could be earlier than this newly discovered stone, i.e.and identifying it with Edmund Roper.

The Batsford guide to the industrial archaeology of South-East England: Kent, Surrey, East Sussex, West Sussex (The Batsford guide to the industrial. Discovering Antique Prints by Ronald Russell Aylesbury, Shire Publications, (Discovering series no.

) 88 pages. B/w photographic plates and drawings. Publisher's blurb: "For centuries prints were the only means of conveying information pictorially to the public. From prints people learned what places were like, about natural history, architecture, costumes, transport, battles.

The Lost Monumental Brasses of West & East Sussex (2 vols) Sadler, A. London's Lost Route to the Sea: An Historical Account of the Inland Navigations Which Linked the Thames to the English Channel. (From Waller's 'Monumental Brasses') The Battle of Shrewsbury ; Fight in the lists with poleaxes (From Cott.

MS. Julius E. iv. ff. 4 and 7) Costume of a judge about ; from a brass at Deerhurst (From Waller's 'Monumental Brasses') Henry V. (From an original portrait belonging to the Society of Antiquaries) (p.

xxv) Ledger stone Last updated Febru Ledger stone to Gertrude Courtenay () of Upcott, Cheriton Fitzpaine, Devon, in the Upcott Chapel forming the east end of the north aisle of St Matthew's Church, Cheriton Fitzpaine. A ledger stone or ledgerstone is an inscribed stone slab usually laid into the floor of a church to commemorate or mark the place of the burial of an .St Andrew & St Mary the Virgin, Fletching, East Sussex - 12th January (& ).

The parish church is not mentioned in the Domesday Book, but a stone church was here from a very early date as the tower shows traces of late Saxon or Norman work.