|Statement||comp. from printed records and unedited manuscripts. By Rev. R. Hyett Warner.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 274, lxx p. ;|
|Number of Pages||274|
|LC Control Number||17011505|
Buy The History of Thorney Abbey, Cambridgeshire: From Its Foundation to Its Dissolution () by Richard Hyett Warner from Amazon's Fiction Books Store. Everyday low prices on a huge range of new releases and classic fiction. Up to 90% off Textbooks at Amazon Canada. Plus, free two-day shipping for six months when you sign up for Amazon Prime for : Richard Hyett Warner. Buy The history of Thorney abbey, Cambridgeshire: From its foundation to its dissolution, together with some notice of the modern parish, and baptismal register of French colony , by Warner, Richard (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Richard Warner. Thereafter, Thorney was known as the church of St Mary and St Botolph. The abbey was expanded in the early 14th century, but it suffered badly from the Black Death of and subsequently went into a decline. Head of a beast on the west front The abbey was disbanded at the Dissolution of the Monasteries under Henry VIII.
Husband, Dorothy A brief history of Thorney Abbey Thorney Abbey, Available from the Secretary at Thorney Heritage Museum, price £ plus 50p postage and packing. Thorney Society Victorian gravestones: a selection of Victorian gravestones from Thorney Abbey, Cambridgeshire An Ancarig Book from the Thorney Society, Thorney, a small town and a parish in the Isle of Ely and Cambridgeshire. The town stands on a slight elevation, amid the quondam marshes of the Ken, with a station on the Midland and Great Northern joint railway, 7 miles ENE of Peterborough. It has a post, money order, and . Thorney began as a Saxon settlement in about AD. The existence of Thorney Abbey made the settlement an important ecclesiastical centre, and until was the most northerly point of the Anglican Diocese of Ely. The Red Book of Thorney is an early fourteenth-century cartulary originally from Thorney Abbey in Cambridgeshire. It was donated to Cambridge University Library by Samuel Sanders at the end of the nineteenth century. The medieval manuscript consists of parchment leaves some of which are illuminated. The Red Book of Thorney would have.
Free 2-day shipping. Buy The History of Thorney Abbey, Cambridgeshire: From Its Foundation to Its Dissolution () at (i.e. "the isle of thorns", anciently called ANCARIG). Thorney Abbey, in Cambridgeshire, England, was for some three centuries the seat of Saxon hermits, or of anchorites living in community, before it was refounded in for Benedictine monks by Ethelwold, Bishop of Winchester, with the aid of King Edgar. The founder brought thither the body of St. Botulph and of other Saxon saints. Thorney Abbey: | | | Thorney Abbey Church. | | | | World Heritage Encyclopedia, the aggregation of the largest online encyclopedias available, and the most. Medieval monasteries kept records of historical events because they needed to be able to prove their claims to privileges and lands granted them and to promote their positions within the history of Christianity. This manuscript has some of the pages of the annals or notes of important events of the monastery of Thorney.