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History, 507, 568. Architec. I tain, ib.; assassinated at York,
the Romans, 95; retires for
Cartismandua, 96; betrayed to
1; dimensions, 2; etymology | Castles, royal, preserved in repair
baronial, their different
four thousand retained by Cas-
records of their origin, 5; their ed the remainder of bis forces,
Chapels first attached to fortified
Note; sepulchral, described by
Mr. Johnson, 523, 524.
Churches, exbibiting remains of
395-408 ; cathedral, 395—398;
glo-Saxon, 251, 252; Anglo- garly supposed to have been
erected by the Jews, 399. Note.
299 ; supposed to have erected Roman authors the conqueror
hundred of his coins found, 312 Cloth, the art of manufacturing
service of the church, 372 ; ex-Coffins of wood, the earliest re-
at Glastonbury, ib. Note. I 520; of lead, ib, ; of stone,
Combat, judicial, first introduced, Dorsetshire, suinmary of the
by the Normans, 321; cere: population, 595.
Druids, divided into three classes,
in what it consisted, 37-39. ticed, 28-30.
the Roman army in Britain, cient castle, description of, 352,
Earth works, Roman, 159–161;
Anglo-Saxon, 250 — 252; Aus
glo-Danish, 301 – 302.
the Anglo-Saxons, 218, erro-
neously styled King of Eng.
land, it). Note,
of, and contents in square miles,
2; civil divisions of, under the
defence, described, 356.
Essex, summary of the popula-
the ancient Britons, 54; sup-
posed to have been used as de-
positories of corn, 55.
Faids, See DRUIDS.
in the destruction of Aquileia,
Feudal system introduced by the
so cailed, 447-449.
dered by Mr. Whitaker as the
proprietor of a lordship, ib.
assistance of the British, 120 ; introduced by the Saxons, 223;
the population, 605.
known in England before the Inscriptions, funeral, earliest
known dates of those on brass,
on churches, date
of erection, or repair, sometimes
, military, erected by
tains a remission of penances
for those wbo contributed to
the building of that monastery,
Jury, trial by, its origio, 230–
Hadrian, accedes to the imperial Keep, or tower, of a baronial
power, 102; visits Britain in castle, its use described, 350.
southern boundaries, ib. Knight's fee, a division of land,
property, 232 ; matrimonial,
establishes the Anglo-Saxon rity, or bail, 235.
•, Anglo-Norman, 317-
combat, 321; courts of justice,
Lanterns of open stone work,
Lancashire, summary of the popu. of effigies described, 529-531,
figures of animals, how intro-
ed in wood, ib. ; funeral in-
castles, granted by Henry the of the cross, by whom used,
Money, the coining of, one of
the kings of Wales, 313. SEE
Mouldings, Saxon, enumeration
of, by Mr. King, 279.
-, Anglo-Saxon laws re lation, 615.
Normans, SEE ANGLO - NOR-
munificently endows the abbey Northamptonshire, corrections to,
of a British chief, 115; assume Northumberland, additions and
kinsop, 622; further remarks
tions to the county of, 610 Northumberland, 623, 624 ;
c'entBritons, 626, 627 ; mines,
the property of his Grace the
Duke of Northumberland, ib.
hope hill, 628; Budle, village
Seat of Sir Francis Blake, Bart.
539; manner of burial in, 520 lation, 631.
Oriuna, wife of. Carausius, her
life recorded in medallic his-
rections to, 634-610; shrine prince who used supporters 10
of, 92-124; Julius Cæsar in-
Cassivellaunus, 93 ; Agricola
ornamenting of rooms in the 99; reduces several British na-
tions to obedience, 100; An.
Britain by the Romans, 185; rampart to the north of Ha-
endeavours to disjoin the pro.
vince of Britannia Romana Iroin
sius appointed governor, 113;
Britain, 225; its origin, 226. 114; Gallio, supposed to defeat
in Roman interments, 204. I to repair the wall of Severus,
er-in-chief, 26; office of, held | tain, ib.; different opinions
Rutlandshire, corrections to, 641;
encampment described, 143--
Sacrifices, nature of druidical, 29;
geographical survey of, 12-25. cromlech, in the Isle of Arran,
duced by the Normans, 351, Saxons. See ANGLO-SAXONS.
Seulpture of the Romans, 199-
to the ancient Britons, 39. of the Anglo Normans, 375;
Sepulchres, Roman, 201—207 ;
glo-Danish, 307–311; English