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Tuesday, August 4, 2020 | History

3 edition of Monumental brasses of Nottinghamshire, pt. 1 found in the catalog.

Monumental brasses of Nottinghamshire, pt. 1

John Potter Briscoe

Monumental brasses of Nottinghamshire, pt. 1

by John Potter Briscoe

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Published by s.n.] in [S.l .
Written in


Edition Notes

StatementJ.P.B. & H.E.F.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsMicrofilm 85/8176 (N)
The Physical Object
Pagination40 p. : ill., facsim., geneal. table ; 26 cm.
Number of Pages40
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2637598M
LC Control Number85212252

texts All Books All Texts latest This Just In Smithsonian Libraries FEDLINK Transactions of the Monumental Brass Society Item Preview remove-circle pt. 6; called v. 14, pt. 1- Notes. No copyright page found. Addeddate Bookplateleaf Call number. Comprehensive list of the memorial brasses found in the British Isles, based upon the work of Herbert Haines but with additions. With a detailed Index over pages, some annotation to text, included two typed rather scholarly essays on Monumental Brasses in Cornwall etc, presumably by the previous owner Emile De St. Paer-Gotch.

  The Monumental Brasses Of England () Paperback – Septem by Charles Boutell (Author), R. B. Utting (Illustrator) out of 5 stars 1 rating. See all 5 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Reviews: 1. The two-dimensionally carved monumental brass enjoyed widespread popularity. Students of historic arms and armour, clothing, and sociology can study these markers today as a source of information on our forbears. Monumental brasses are a significant source of information and, due to their durability, are still found in enough numbers to.

Nottinghamshire Births, Marriages and Deaths Indexes Online. Local BMD Indexes, Family History, Baptisms, Marriages, Burials, Monumental Inscriptions, Civil Registration, GRO Indexes, BMD, BDM, UK to censuses. Who Do You Think You Are? ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: Includes index. Description: xiv, pages: illustrations ; 21 cm: Series Title: Monumental Brass Society.


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Monumental brasses of Nottinghamshire, pt. 1 by John Potter Briscoe Download PDF EPUB FB2

You are in: Home > Places > J Bramley, Notts monumental brasses, Transactions of the Thoroton Society, 17 () Notts monumental brasses.

By Mr Joseph Bramley. THE chief object in collecting rubbings of monumental brasses is to record the history, use, and development Monumental brasses of Nottinghamshire armour, dress, and ecclesiastical vest­ments, as well as to learn something about the.

Collections Notts monumental brasses. Article by Joseph Bramley, from Transactions of the Thoroton Society, volume 17 (), including rubbings and descriptions of the following, on the Nottinghamshire History and Archaeology website.

Anonymous priest (c. ): Stanford-on-Soar; Anonymous knight and lady (c. ): Darlton; Anonymous civilian (c. ): Newark-on-Trent. Monumental brasses are designed to inform and commemorate, they can also tell us much more about their times, such as the details of armour design, heraldry, social history, costume and the craft of brass-casting itself.

You can find more information on monumental brasses on the website of the The Monumental Brass Society.

For general information about monumental brasses, see the Monumental Brass Society web site. There is an online list of brass rubbings in the Ashmolean Museum, Oxford. [not available, 20 June ] An index to these has been compiled by Julian Goodwyn.

Memorial brasses in Hertfordshire churches by W.F. Andrews; On a monumental brass of Flemish workmanship, to Abbot Thomas Delamere by E.M. Beloe; On some rubbings of monumental brasses, taken in Norfolk & Cambridgeshire, in the year Monumental brasses of Nottinghamshire, by E.M. Beloe; On certain brasses at Necton & Great Cressingham by C.G.R.

Birch; Brasses in the diocese of Carlisle by R. Bower; On Pages: Find the perfect english medieval monumental brass brasses stock photo. Huge collection, amazing choice, + million high quality, affordable RF and RM images.

No need to register, buy now. Transactions (vol.X (), pt.3, pp) contains an article entitled “Brasses in Germany & the Low Countries” by Messrs. Belonje & Greenhill, which features the above brass from the parish church of St Kornelius Kornelimünster, formerly a Benedictine Abbey founded in the 9 th century.

Monumental Brass Society (Founded in as the Cambridge University Association of Brass Collectors) ‘Woodland Pastimes on the Cortschoof Brass and Other Flemish Brasses’, MBS Trans., XVI, pt. 1 (), pp. the Nottinghamshire village of Gotham, and has led to the term ‘Gothamite’ being.

The Monumental Brasses of Essex (London ), part 1, p. For the Mercer’s Chapel, London, see John Strype, A Survey of the Cities of London & Westminster: containing the original, antiquity, increase, modern estate and government of these cities (London ), Book III, p.

The Spycer brass also contains another interesting. Monumental Brass Society use cookies to make the site run smoothly and to power functions. We also store anonymised information on how you use our site in order to improve your experience.

These cookies are safe and secure and will never contain any sensitive information. This month’s brass seems to have a significance that has perhaps escaped notice.

At the close of the 15th century monumental brasses in Europe were characteristically Gothic memorials – either in the elegant Flemish style of Branca da Vilhana [1] or in the rather overloaded ‘High Gothic’ of Duke Frederick the Good of Saxony.[2] But when.

Monumental Brasses By Rev. Herbert W. Macklin Monumental Brasses By Rev. portion or detail of a monumental brass showing a bear or dog - origin unknown usually these are at the feet of the person commemorated.

"If you want your hairstyle has gained lightness and volume base, use a semi-circular or round brush". Monumental Brasses of Wiltshire: A Series of Examples Ranging from the Thirteenth to the Seventeenth Centuries; Accompanied with Notices Descriptive of Ancient Costume & Illustrative of the History of the Country During this PeriodReviews: 1.

- Explore Pamela Nelson's board "Monumental Brasses; Brass Rubbing", followed by people on Pinterest. See more ideas about Effigy, Brass, Medieval pins. Monumental Inscriptions, Cemeteries and Graveyards of Nottinghamshire. Image right - Redhill Cemetery nr Arnold. The aim of this project is to gather together information regarding cemeteries and graveyards in the county which either have available transcriptions or have.

Book digitized by Google from the library of Harvard University and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb. Notes Contents: part 1, An introduction to the study of monumental brasses, published originally under the title Manual for the study of monumental brasses and descriptive catalogue of rubbings, by H.H., Oxford, Oxford Society for.

Henry de Notingham and his wife Agnes (c. ): Holme-next-the-Sea, Norfolk (rubbing and description) (Monumental Brass Society, Brass of the month, February ) Notts monumental brasses Article by Joseph Bramley, from Transactions of the Thoroton Society, volume 17 (), including rubbings and descriptions of 17 brasses, on the.

Sally Badham of the Church Monuments Society gives an overview of the history of monumental church brasses, explaining how they were used as grave markers, how and where they were made and who they commemorated.

Her article goes on to consider the principal threats to this important aspect of church heritage including water damage, inappropriate cleaning and damage caused by bat urine. A Series of Monumental Brasses Indents and Incised Slabs from the 13th to the 20th Century: Volume 3, part 2 by William Lack, H.

Martin, et al. | 1 Nov Paperback. Apr 1, - Explore Peter Walker's board "Monumental Brasses" on Pinterest. See more ideas about Effigy, Medieval, Medieval art pins.

Nicholas Gainsford, also written Gaynesford or Gaynesforde, (about –) of Carshalton, Surrey, of an armigerous gentry family established at Crowhurst, was a Justice of the Peace, several times Member of Parliament and High Sheriff of Surrey and Sussex, Constable and Keeper of Odiham Castle and Park, Hampshire, who served in the royal households from around until his death in The monumental brasses of Wiltshire: a series of examples of these memorials, ranging from the thirteenth to the seventeenth centuries, accompanied with notices descriptive of ancient costume, and generally illustrative of the history of the country during this period by Kite, Edward.Download PDF: Sorry, we are unable to provide the full text but you may find it at the following location(s): (external link) http.