2 edition of priory of Saint Radegund, Cambridge found in the catalog.
priory of Saint Radegund, Cambridge
|Statement||by Arthur Gray ...|
|Series||Cambridge Antiquarian Society. Octavo publications. no. xxxi|
|LC Classifications||DA690 .C19 no. 31|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, , 197 p.|
|Number of Pages||197|
|LC Control Number||03015838|
Barnwell Priory was an Augustinian priory at Barnwell in Cambridgeshire, founded as a house of Canons was home to the Barnwell Chronicler, an anonymous chronicler writing during and about the reign of John of England.. (Reign 6 April – 19 October ) Both St. John's Hospital and Barnwell Priory were built on common land. The name 'Barnwell' is possibly derived from an. This was mainly through the gifts of townspeople – an accumulation of bequests dating back to the twelfth century. The Barton family, for example, were important patrons of the Crutched Friars and the Nuns of St. Radegund’s, while the Dunnings gave land to Barnwell Priory, the Hospital of St. John and St Radegund’s.
Monastic Matrix: A scholarly resource for the study of women's religious communities from to CE; Monastic Matrix is an ongoing collaborative effort by an international group of scholars of medieval history, religion, history of art, archaeology, religion, and other disciplines, as well as librarians and experts in computer technology. Arthur Gray has 23 books on Goodreads with ratings. Arthur Gray’s most popular book is The Little Tea Book.
THE two Latin texts translated in appendices 1 and 2 are (1) the St Andrews Foundation Account B [hereafter FAB], also known as the longer St Andrews Foundation Legend or Foundation Legend B, and (2) the Augustinian's Account [hereafter AA]. Previously chapel of St Radegund's Priory until college was founded c. Begun as St Radegund's Hall. Name St Stephen's Current building dedicated Church of England church closed c. and now owned by Cambridge Community Church.
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Radegund's Abbey, near Dover, was founded in her honour inand Longleat Priory in Wiltshire was also dedicated to her. She is also a patron saint of Jesus College, Cambridge, which was founded on the site of the 12th century Priory of Saint Mary and Saint Radegund. The St Radegund public house in Cambridge is named in her honour.
St Born: c. Thuringian tribes. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Gray, Arthur, Priory of Saint Radegund, Cambridge. Cambridge, The Cambridge Antiquarian Society, HOUSES OF BENEDICTINE NUNS 3. THE PRIORY OF ST. RADEGUND, CAMBRIDGE.
The origin of priory of Saint Radegund convent is unknown and no one is recorded as having founder's rights or patronage until Bishop Alcock inwhen he planned to convert it into a college, justified his action by the questionable assertion that it was 'of the foundation and patronage of the Bishop of Ely'.
Remains of ST Radegund's Priory, This is part of the history of priory of Saint Radegund site of Jesus College Cambridge, St Radegund's was a nunnery, which dates from the 12th century, it was a Benedictine community of St Mary and St Radegund.
Gray, Arthur. The Priory of Saint Radegund, Cambridge in Publications of the Cambridge Antiquarian Society (Cambridge (UK): Cambridge Antiquarian Society, ). 31 (). Saint Radegund was a 6th century queen who fled her husband to found a monastery for women and men at Poitiers, France.
The convent just outside Cambridge whose site, ruined buildings, and endowments were used to found Jesus College was the first of two religious houses in England to be dedicated to St Radegund, as were several parish churches and cathedral chapels.
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Podcasts. Featured software All software latest This Just In Old School Emulation MS-DOS Games Historical Software Classic PC Games Software Library. to the smallest pub in Cambridge. No visit to Cambridge is complete without popping into the St Radegund for a pint or two.
The pub retains a sense of old-fashioned charm, decorated with an eclectic mix of sporting and collegiate mementoes. The Benedictine Priory of St Mary and St Radegund at Grenecroft, Cambridge, was founded before (probably in the late s) and dissolved by the initiative of John Alcock, Bishop of Ely, in The nunnery had close connections with the see of Ely, especially in its early days.
Download PDF: Sorry, we are unable to provide the full text but you may find it at the following location(s): (external link) http Author: Arthur Gray. Preferred citation: Jesus College, Records of the Priory of St Mary and St Radegund, Nuns. Nunnery.
The Benedictine Priory of St Mary and St Radegund at Grenecroft, Cambridge, was founded before (probably in the late s) and dissolved by the initiative of John Alcock, Bishop of Ely, in The Abbey of Saint Radegund is at the top of the Coombe Valley, at Poulton, on a minor road from Dover to Folkestone.
Now a working farm, the Abbey gives its name, with a slightly different spelling, to a part of Dover – St Radigunds. St Radegund, to whom the Abbey was dedicated, was a princess born in AD. Monasticon Anglicanum: A History of the Abbies and Other Monasteries, Hospitals, Frieries, and Cathedral and Collegiate Churches, with Their Dependencies, in England and Wales; Also of All Such Scotch, Irish and French Monasteries, as Were in Manner Connected with Religious Houses in.
Additional Physical Format: Print version: Gray, Arthur, Priory of Saint Radegund, Cambridge. Cambridge, Cambridge Antiquarian Society, St. Gregory's Priory, Canterbury: A Re-assessment.
Arch Cant Article. VOLUME PUBLISHED PAGE Author. Bennett. Preview. St Radegund's Abbey, Dover. Arch Cant Article. VOLUME 43 PUBLISHED PAGE Author. Winbolt. Preview. On The Praemonstratensian Abbey of St Radegund Bradsole in Polton Near Dover St John.
Edited by L F Salzman. A part-volume, covering the history of the religious houses in the county, including the early history of Ely cathedral. Victoria County History - Cambridgeshire. Originally published by Victoria County History, London, Houses of Benedictine monks: Abbey and cathedral.
St Radegund's Priory, Cambridge was a Benedictine nunnery in Cambridge, Cambridgeshire, England. It was founded before (probably in the late s) and dissolved in by the initiative of John Alcock, Bishop of Ely.
I distinctly remember my first visit to the St Radegund, the smallest of Cambridge’s pubs. In contrast to The Eagle, filled with its tourists, and The Mill with its punting touts, this pub was stuffed with men in faded T-shirts and lycra emblazoned with the words ‘Hash House Harriers’.
Radegund as a Model for Holiness in Sixth Communities The two documents that collectively make up the lives of St. Radegund collectively form a unique hagiography, that of a female saint. Radegund is distinct from many other saints, especially of late antiquity and the early medieval period in that she was not only a woman but in fact a queen.
Download Image of St Radegund's Priory from "A Concise Guide to the Town and University of Cambridge. In four walks. [With illustrations and a map.]". Free for commercial use, no attribution required. This image has been taken from scan from "A Concise Guide to the Town and University of Cambridge.
In four walks. [With illustrations and a map.]".Further gifts were made by Bishops of Ely (including Nigel, whose deed of gift is the earliest surviving document in the College Archives), burgesses of Cambridge and various other individuals, so that by the time the hundred roll for Cambridge was compiled inthe site of St.
Radegund’s Priory was said to have consisted of 77 acres. In. In his 's book "Timpson's England a look beyond the obvious" author and broadcaster John Timpson writes of Barnwell Abbey: "For sheer variety in ghosts it would have been difficult to beat Barnwell Abbey House in Cambridge. There was a squire, and a White Lady, and a poltergiest, and a disembodied head.