[who] efter gude avyse and deliberatioun hes finalie agreit us thairanent and ordanit that the memorie thairof be bureit in tym cuming": "bund and obleiss us never more to querrell." "doth protest that quhasoevir sail violat this decreit and ordinance" he would "becum his perpetuall enimie." NRS, Buccleuch Muniments
, GD224/906/68, fo.
(32) However, thanks to a long-running dispute between the lords of Fyvie and neighbouring Gight over the 'lands of Ardlogie and mill thereof, a different story can be gleaned from the Fyvie muniments
. (33) There, tenants are named for the mill for 1651, 1656, and 1669, but the name of John Lambe does not appear.
(2) I am indebted to Mr Alan Piper for the use of the handlist which he has compiled listing the medieval accounting material found in the muniments
of the Chapter of Durham Cathedral.
Richard Pearis to Forbes, January 9, 1759, in Dalhousie Muniments
, item 2/90/19a (microfilm, DL).
</pre> <p>When he returns to London he pays a call on the Muniments
. Also in attendance are the Princess and Lady Aurora.
The roll, written in Latin, was found among the Throckmorton muniments
at Coughton Court, Warwickshire.
The catalogs in the muniments
room of Christie's can also reveal additional consignors.
It was in the flowing substance of things limned by statistical reports on finance, commerce, capital, industry, railways, and agriculture, by provisions of constitutional law, and by pages of statute books--prosaic muniments
which show that the so-called civil war was in reality a Second American Revolution.
A large portion of the manuscript as it is now constituted (the final two-thirds), and the portion upon which Hicks focuses, is a collection of charters, letters, petitions, coroners' reports, family genealogies, and similar materials, having to do primarily with the properties and titles of Richard Duke of Gloucester as they stood before he was crowned in 1483, and presumably originated in his ducal muniments
Thanks are due to the Department of Special Collections, Joseph Regenstein Library, University of Chicago, for permission to cite and to quote from their muniments
. I am also grateful for the support of the Wellcome Trust, which has funded a wider project on the impact of dearth in the medieval village community and has provided me with an opportunity to complete this article.
that this refers to Thomas Nashe, author of Christs Teares.' But a delightful letter among the Berkeley muniments
, from Sir George Carey to his wife Elizabeth (see below), makes it clear not only that this is definitely so, but also that Nashe's subsequent gratitude to Sir George Carey, to which Hutson refers, was amply deserved.