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64 yard-lands acres aged ancient anno anno Domini Appleton estate appurtenances assignee or assigns Aston and Cote Bamp Bampton aforesaid Bampton and Weald belonging Brighthampton charities church churchwardens Clanfield Coate comitatu Common county of Oxon Coxeter death denarios dicunt quod died domini regis Ducklington Edward eidem Elizabeth Elizth Exeter Frederick Whitaker hæredibus Hancks hath Heddington Henry idem interest thereof Johannis John John Gower John Palmer John Prideaux June king late Lord manerium manor of Bampton Mary messuage nobis overseers Oxford Oxfordshire Oxon parish of Bampton pertinentiis poor of Aston poor of Bampton pounds prædicta prædictum quæ rege rents Richard Robert Veysey Sarah servitium Shifford shillings Sixteens solidos Standlake tenants tenement tenuit tenure or occupation terræ Thos town trustees Upper Moor valet vestry vicars of Bampton wife William Witney yard-lands yearly
Strana 103 - Never, never more shall we behold that generous loyalty to rank and sex, that proud submission, that dignified obedience, that subordination of the heart...
Strana 103 - But the age of chivalry is gone. (That of sophisters, ceconomists, and calculators, has succeeded ;") and the glory of Europe is extinguished for ever.\ [Never, never more, shall we behold that generous loyalty to rank and sex, that proud submission, that dignified obedience, that subordination of the heart, which kept alive, even in servitude itself, the spirit of an exalted freedom. | The unbought grace of life, the cheap defence of nations, the nurse of manly sentiment and heroic enterprize, is...
Strana 114 - My Son, I feel that my hour is coming : my countenance is wan ; my days are almost done. We must now part. I shall to another world, and thou shalt be left alone in all my wealth. I pray thee (for thou art my dear child), strive to be a father and a lord to thy people. Be thou the children's father, and the widow's friend. Comfort thou the poor, and shelter the weak ; and with all thy might, right that which is wrong.
Strana 165 - DISTRUST, and darkness of a future state, Make poor mankind so fearful of their fate. Death, in itself, is nothing ; but we fear, To be we know not what, we know not where.
Strana 77 - First Set, Second, Third and Fourth Sets. Now, as the customs of Aston and Coat are based on the principles of justice and equity between all the commoners, and the Common Meadow is not equally fertile for grass in every part, it becomes desirable to adopt some mode of giving all an equal chance of obtaining the best cuts for their cattle.
Strana 78 - Set Two,' and thus four of the tenants having obtained their allotment*), four others come forwards, and the same process is repeated until all the tenants have received their allotments.. ..The most singular feature of this very intricate system remains to be told. When the lots are all drawn each man goes, armed with his scythe, and cuts out his mark on the piece of ground which belongs to him, and which in many cases lies in so narrow a strip, that he has not width enough to take a full sweep...
Strana 167 - But not more innocent. When the archangel's trump shall blow, And souls to bodies join, Millions will wish their lives below Had been as short as thine.
Strana 114 - I shall go to another world, and thou shalt be left alone in all my wealth. I pray thee (for thou art my dear child), strive to be a father and a lord to thy people; be thou the children's father and the widow's friend; comfort thou the poor and shelter the weak; and with all thy might, right that which is wrong. And, son, govern thyself by law; then shall the Lord love thee, and God above all things shall be thy reward.
Strana 77 - ... into which the common is divided. A certain number of the tenants consequently have the same mark, which they always keep, so that every one of them knows his own. The use of these marks is to enable the tenants every year to draw lots for their portion of the meadow.