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Dunstan's Life alleges that on the banquet following the solemnity of his coronation at Kingston ( Surrey ), Eadwig left the table and retreated to his chamber to debauch himself with two women, an indecent noblewoman ( quaedam, licet natione præcelsa, inepta tamen mulier ), later identified as Æthelgifu, and her daughter of ripe age ( adulta filia ).
Some Related Sentences
Dunstan's and Life
* Ian Fraser, Baron Fraser of Lonsdale ( 1897 – 1974 )-WWI veteran, who lost his eyesight at the Somme ; Chairman of St Dunstan's Charity ; MP ; BBC Governor ; first Life Peer
Dunstan's and on
He married firstly, on 7 February 1626 at St Dunstan's Church, Stepney, Judith Duffell ( or Duffield ) of Rochester, Kent, by whom, besides other children, he had a son John and a daughter Frances ( who married William Goffe, another regicide ).
He subsequently worked as Dunstan ’ s press secretary, speech writer and adviser, and went on to serve Labor premiers Des Corcoran and John Bannon after Dunstan's retirement from politics.
St Dunstan's, Stepney is an Anglican Church which stands on a site which has been used for Christian worship for over a thousand years.
He was baptised on 5 March, the day after he was born, at St Dunstan's, Stepney, suggesting a fear of infant mortality by his parents, perhaps because the newborn was weak or sickly.
After four consecutive election wins, Dunstan's administration began to falter in 1978 following his dismissal of Police Commissioner Harold Salisbury, as controversy broke out over whether he had improperly interfered into a judicial investigation ; the police had been systematically keeping dossiers on left-wing politicians.
After eleven years as Deputy Premier, Corcoran became Premier on 15 February 1979 after Dunstan's shock resignation due to ill health and assumed the positions of Treasurer and Minister for Ethnic Affairs.
He lived on his own until May 2006 when, one month before his 110th birthday and with failing eyesight, he moved to St Dunstan's, a charity for blind ex-service personnel, at Ovingdean, near Brighton.
Allingham died of natural causes in his sleep at 3: 10 am on 18 July 2009 at his care home, St Dunstan's Centre in Ovingdean near Brighton, aged 113 years and 42 days.
Although most of his wealth passed to the people of Hammersmith and the Parish of St Dunstan's ( now Latymer Upper School ), he named certain properties and estates to fund the education and livelihoods of " eight poore boies of Edmonton " with a doublet, a pair of breeches, a shirt, a pair of woolen stockings and shoes distributed biannually on Ascension Day and All Saints Day.
It was formed by the Government of Prince Edward Island in 1969 as a result of an education reform policy undertaken as part of the Prince Edward Island Comprehensive Development Plan which saw the closure of the province's two post-secondary institutions structured on religious lines, St. Dunstan's University and Prince of Wales College, and the creation of the non-denominational University of Prince Edward Island ( UPEI ) and Holland College.
St Dunstan-in-the-East was a Church of England parish church on St Dunstan's Hill, half way between London Bridge and the Tower of London in the City of London.
The parish is now combined with the Benefice of All Hallows by the Tower and occasional open-air services are held in the church, such as on Palm Sunday prior to a procession to All Hallows by the Tower along St Dunstan's Hill and Great Tower Street.
St. Dunstan's University ( SDU ) is a former university which was located on the northern outskirts of Charlottetown, Prince Edward Island, Canada.
St. Dunstan's College was founded by the Roman Catholic diocese of Charlottetown on January 15, 1855 as a seminary which trained young men for the Catholic clergy.
After Dunstan's resignation and a brief Liberal government under Ian Macfarlan, Cain again became premier on 21 November 1945.
In London on 11 or 15 December 1769, he married Anna Maria or Mary Anne Bonnell ( d. London, Upper Grosvenor Street, 23 July 1802 ), daughter of John Bonnell, of Stanton Harcourt, Oxfordshire ( baptized St. Dunstan's, 2 July 1689 – interred Stanton Harcourt, Oxfordshire, 28 November 1757 ), the son of Andrew Bonnell, a Merchant from London, and had four sons:
In 1961 Dudley C. Carter created a carving of Garry on the site of St. Dunstan's Church of the Highlands in Shoreline, Washington in honor of a biography of Garry written by the then vicar of the congregation.
One was from the Falrad, the abbot of Saint Vaast Abbey, which requested that relations between the abbey and Canterbury remain good, as they had in Dunstan's time, and implies that Falrad had given verbal instructions to the messenger carrying the letter to seek further support on other issues.
Dunstan's and following
In the re-organisation of the Anglican Church in London following the War it was decided not to rebuild St Dunstan's, and in 1967 the City of London Corporation decided to turn the ruins of the church into a public garden, which opened in 1971.
Dunstan's and coronation
The account of the quarrel with Dunstan and Cynesige, bishop of Lichfield at the coronation feast is recorded in the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle and in the later chronicle of John of Worcester and was written by monks supportive of Dunstan's position.
Dunstan's and at
Todd's barber shop is situated at 186 Fleet Street, London, next to St. Dunstan's church, and is connected to Mrs. Lovett's pie shop in nearby Bell Yard by means of an underground passage.
On 12 July 1174, in the midst of the Revolt of 1173 – 1174, Henry humbled himself with public penance at Becket's tomb as well as at the church of St. Dunstan's, which became one of the most popular pilgrimage sites in England.
In St Dunstan's Chapel, at the east end of the Abbey, is a small disused bell inscribed T. MEARS FECT.
Publishing started in Fleet Street around 1500 when William Caxton's apprentice, Wynkyn de Worde, set up a printing shop near Shoe Lane, while at around the same time Richard Pynson set up as publisher and printer next to St. Dunstan's church.
Liesl shows up at Dunstan's room that night, berating him for his inability to handle his attraction to Faustina.
Born in Charlottetown, Prince Edward Island, the son of Mark Rudolph MacGuigan and Agnes Violet Trainor, he was educated at Saint Dunstan's University, the University of Toronto, Osgoode Hall Law School and Columbia University ( LL. M., J. S. D.
One of Dunstan's pet projects, a plan to build a new city at Monarto to alleviate urban pressures in Adelaide, were abandoned when economic and population growth stalled, with much money and planning already invested.
Governor, Sir Alexander Bannerman, he was educated in Summerside, at St. Dunstan's College, King's College in Nova Scotia and the University of Edinburgh.
Arsenault was educated at St. Dunstan's College, Charlottetown, and St. Joseph University, New Brunswick.
At the opening of the period, Dunstan's importance to the Church and to the English kingdom was established, culminating in his appointment to the Archbishopric at Canterbury under Edgar and leading to the monastic reformation by which this era was characterised.
In 2005, the prep schools of Plymouth College and St Dunstans's Abbey combined to form Plymouth College Preparatory School, based at the St Dunstan's site.
Susannah is recorded as having died in 1585 during childbirth, at St. Dunstan's, London and again three years later in a will, dated October 29, 1588, ( Probate 9 May 1589 ), when Thomas Thorne bequeaths ... " to the Children of Susan Dudley, my Daughter ..." ( etc.
Dunstan's and ),
He was made canon of Sarum in 1458, rector of St. Dunstan's ( in the West ), archdeacon of Winchester in 1474, canon of Wells from 1475 to 1478 and archdeacon of Berkshire in 1476.
To the north of the town are several caves of the Mendip Hills, including Thrupe Lane Swallet which is a geological Site of Special Scientific Interest ( SSSI ), and the St. Dunstan's Well Catchment which is an important cave system including a series of spectacularly-decorated caves which in total extend to about of mapped passage.
The versions compared below are taken from the New English Hymnal ( 1986 ) ( which is the version used in Henry Ramsden Bramley and John Stainer's, Carols, New and Old ), Ralph Dunstan's gallery version in the Cornish Songbook ( 1929 ) and Rev.
* Ian Fraser, Baron Fraser of Lonsdale ( William Jocelyn Ian Fraser, 1897 – 1974 ), British politician and chairman of St Dunstan's
William Stubbs, Rolls Series, London, 1876 ), Ralph Diceto tells us that at Dunstan's suggestion King Edgar drove the clerics out of most of the churches of England and placed monks in their stead.