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appear arch argent Bishop building built called Castle century chamber church close contains court cross curtain daughter David descended described died door doubt Earl early east Edward eldest English existed fact father feet field floor four Fychan give given Griffith ground Gruffydd Hall hand head heir heiress held Henry hill Howel Hugh Ieuan inscription interest Iorwerth issue John keep King known lands late later Lewis Llewelyn Lloyd lord Madog manor Margaret married means Meeting Norman notice occupied original outer Owain parish period present Prince probably remains Rhys Richard road Robert Roman says seems side stands stone tenants Thomas tion tower town Tudor Wales wall ward Welsh wife window Wynn
42. lappuse - Landaff, may he be accursed. Its boundary is, from the influx of the brook Bisimich, along the Bis upwards to its source, to the road ; from the road to Yr Ardd, along yr Ardd towards the west to the ridge of the cliff ; from the declivity as far as Rhyd yr Onnen in Nant Broueni, along it to Nant...
43. lappuse - Their churches have almost as many parsons and sharers as there are principal men in the parish. The sons, after the decease of their fathers, succeed to the ecclesiastical benefices, not by election, but by hereditary right possessing and polluting the sanctuary of God. And if a prelate should by chance presume to appoint or institute any other person, the people would certainly revenge the injury upon the institutor and the instituted.
135. lappuse - The History and Antiquities of the Town of Aberconwy and its Neighbourhood, with Notices of the Natural History of the District, by the Rev. Robert Williams, BA, Christ Church, Oxford, Curate of Llangernyw
200. lappuse - ... of leuan, and that afterwards he married Gwenllian, daughter of leuan ab Howel ab Maredydd ab Howel ab Madog ab Cadwgan ab Elystan Glodrudd, Prince of Fferlis. By one or other of these three ladies Gruffydd had issue 1, leuan of Llan Uwch Llyn and Cevn Trevlaith, in the parish of Llanstumdwy, in Eivionydd. He " lived in great credit and esteeme in the days of King Edward III, who allowed him an annual stipend for guarding and conducting of ye justice of North Wales with a companie of archers,...
236. lappuse - ... isles ; and five others, named Dufnal, Siferth, Huwal (Howel?), Jacob, and Juchil." From the lolo MSS. we gather that Edgar did attempt to persuade at least one Welsh chieftain to help to row him on the Dee. This potentate was Gwaethvoed, Lord of Cibyr and Ceredigion.* In reply to Edgar's summons, he said "he could not row a barge ; and if he could, that he would not do so, except to save a person's life, whether king or vassal.
274. lappuse - te novacula cotem discissurum ; cape haec et perage, quod aves tuae fieri posse portendunt'. tum 5 illum baud cunctanter discidisse cotem ferunt. statua Atti capite velato, quo in loco res acta est, in comitio in gradibus ipsis ad laevam curiae fuit; cotem quoque eodem loco sitam fuisse memorant. ut esset ad posteros miraculi eius monumentum.
42. lappuse - ... region of Ergyng, gave, in exchange for a heavenly kingdom, to God, and to St. Dubricius, and his congregation, and his church of the southern portion of the island of Britain, and in the hand of Bishop Ufelwy, and to all his successors in the place, for ever, a field, that is an uncia2 of land, with all its liberty, and all commonage in field and in woods, in water and in pastures...
236. lappuse - Huntingdon* says he was there in 970. Florence of Worcester, Matthew of Westminster, and William of Malmesbury, say there were eight tributary kings at Chester ; but the Saxon Chronicle and Henry of Huntingdon give six as the number. In the Brut y Tywysogion (Chronicle of the Princes) we read that in the year 971 " Edgar, King of the Saxons, collected a very great fleet at Caerleon upon Usk.
197. lappuse - Here Edward I, in 1284, held his triumph on the conquest of Wales ; and, perhaps to conciliate the affections of his new subjects, in imitation of the hero Arthur, held a Round Table, and celebrated it with dance and tournament.
277. lappuse - In this third district of Wales, called Powys, there are most excellent studs put apart for breeding, and deriving their origin from some fine Spanish horses, which Robert de Belesme,1 earl of Shrewsbury, brought into this country: on which account the horses sent from hence are remarkable for their majestic proportion and astonishing fleetness.