muniments


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Related to muniments: Muniments of Title
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  • noun

Words related to muniments

deeds and other documentary evidence of title to land

References in periodicals archive ?
Warner, ed., Catalogue of the Manuscripts and Muniments of Alleyn's College of God's Gift at Dulwich (London: Spottiswoode & Co., 1881), 157.
(1) National Records of Scotland (NRS), Buccleuch Muniments, GD224/906/68, fo.
Other examples of her signature in this form--which she used up until 1498--can be found in Westminster Abbey Muniments, MS 12182 and TNA SC1/51/189.
The Fyvie muniments - the records of the Fyvie estate - reveal that Alexander Seton styled himself Lord Fyvie until he succeeded his lather as Third Earl of Dunfermline in May 1672.
failed to establish for the private citizen the muniments of freedom
During the civil war the window was taken out just in time and buried in an early oak muniments chest and then restored and put back in place in more peaceful times.
(9) Letter from Susan, Duchess of Hamilton, from London, 14 March 1842, to her husband at Hamilton Palace, National Register of Archives (Scotland), Hamilton Muniments, Survey No.
But one copy survived, neglected for centuries, unmounted, in an old folder in a musty muniments room in a German castle.
The Preface to Lyrical Ballads, by this fable, defines poems as prose's property; but the poems themselves resist, and "We are Seven" is the leader of this peasant revolt and (well, not really) burning of the muniments. (16) That revolt is antiphonal in every sense: the plainest poems are responses to and against prose's orders.
The church's 26-year-old online editor updated the latest internet craze on her laptop as she watched the event sitting 20ft above poets' corner in the historic Muniments room.
Acknowledgments: The author is grateful to the Chapter of Durham Cathedral for access to Durham Cathedral Muniments, and wishes to thank Dr.
a wise nation preserves its records, gathers up its muniments, decorates the tombs of its illustrious dead, repairs its great public structures and fosters national pride and love of country by perpetual reference to the sacrifices and glories of the past."
(Readers may find it useful as well to consult the introduction from Knighton's edition of the first Act book, especially concerning the chapter's history, as he does not repeat the information given there.) The notes are marked by a plethora of references to other archive materials, or muniments as they are known, and in this way serve as a calendar of sorts and an invitation to further research.
John Wrightson to Forbes, November 2, 1757 in Dalhousie Muniments, item 2/14/4 (microfilm, DL).
Dorridge is mentioned as far back as the 1400s in the Westminster Muniments, but the earliest evidence of settlement is during the period of the Bronze Age man - an axe dated to 1300 BC was found in Norton Green.