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1474 and William
** William Canynge, English merchant ( approximate date ; d. 1474 )
Arms of the great Bristol merchant and shipper William II Canynges ( d. 1474 ), as depicted on his canopied tomb in St Mary Redcliffe Church, showing the couped heads of three Moors wreathed at the temples
tomb of William II Canynges ( d. 1474 ), south aisle
In the 15th century Canynges ' grandson, the great merchant William II Canynges ( d. 1474 ), also 5 times Mayor and 3 times MP, assumed responsibility for bringing the work of the interior to completion and filling the windows with stained glass.
William II Canynges ( c. 1399 – 1474 ) was an English merchant and shipper from Bristol, one of the wealthiest private citizens of his day and an occasional royal financier.
William was awarded a licence to crenellate in 1474 and quickly started major works to extend and improve the castle.
In 1466 Shabbington was settled on Sir William Lovel, 7th Baron Morley, who in 1474 released the manor to feoffees including Richard Piggott, who in turn transferred it to other feoffees, of whom the principal was Richard Fowler.
The young William Corbet had become a merchant dealing in the wool-trade as on his death he owed the very great sum of £ 320 for merchandise received to the Bristol merchant and clothier John Canynges ( d. 1405 ), father of the great Bristol merchant William II Canynges ( d. 1474 ).
Indeed John Canynges and his business partner William Cheddar the Elder had taken temporary possession of William Corbet's 2 / 3rds occupancy of Alveston manor as security for their debt, and later granted it by gift to William II Canynges ( d. 1474 ) who held it from them as a " free tenant ".
But in 1474 an arrangement was made with William Waynflete, bishop of Winchester, the representative of the excluded executors, by which some of the estates were surrendered to the bishop for charitable purposes, while Paston was secured in the possession of others.
Translated by William Caxton, and printed by him probably with Colard Mansion and Johann Veldener in 1473 or 1474 ( traditionally " ca.
The wealthy Bristol merchant William Canynge was dean of Westbury College from 1469 to 1474.
However, misfortune continued to dog Sir William and in 1474 he was taken prisoner and imprisoned at Hammes.
Classic Reprints, number 6: The Game and Playe of the Chesse 1474, Caxton, William, 01-12-1968 ( 1474 ).

1474 and licence
In 1474, he was awarded royal licence to fortify three houses in Leicestershire, at Ashby-de-la-Zouch, Kirby, and at Bagworth.

1474 and from
Mandragora, from Tacuinum Sanitatis ( 1474 ).
Richard visited Pontefract from 1471, in April and October 1473, and in early March 1474 for a week.
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.
Josquin was long mistaken for a man with a similar name, Josquin de Kessalia, born around the year 1440, who sang in Milan from 1459 to 1474, dying in 1498.
* Ferdinand II of Aragon, the Catholic ( 1452 – 1516 ), king of Aragon from 1479, of Sicily from 1468, also known as Ferdinand V of Castile ( 1474 – 1504 ) and Ferdinand III of Naples ( 1504 – 1516 )
Back in 1474 Noordwijk had an extensive fleet of 38 large & small ships, which left from the beach as there was no harbour.
Ranawijaya ruled from 1474 to 1519 with the formal name Girindrawardhana.
On April 14, 1474 Hastings acquired the manorial right to Kirby from the Pakeman family, although he had rented it for some years previous to this.
* Holstein-Rendsburg, branch county between 1290 and 1474, partitioned from Holstein-Itzehoe, acquired a share of Holstein-Segeberg ( first ) in 1316, and Holstein-Kiel in 1390, in 1381 / 1384 Holstein-Segeberg ( second ) was partitioned from Holstein-Rendsburg, but reverted in 1403, elevated to ducal rank in 1474
The origin of the orthodox Clareni, approved as true Franciscans by Sixtus IV in 1474, is unknown ; nor is it clear whether they were followers of Angelo who kept aloof from heresy or, after falling into his error, retracted.
It dates from 1474 and was constructed with Renaissance columns.
He moved his residence from Redcliffe to Westbury where he became dean in June 1469, and where he remained until his death 5 years later in 1474.
Unlike most Florentine sculptors of his generation, Mino passed two lengthy sojourns in Rome, from about 1459 to 1464 and again from about 1473 / 1474 until 1480.
Nobil Donna Catherine Cornaro ( Venetian: Catarina ) ( 25 November 1454 – 10 July 1510 ) was Queen of Cyprus from 1474 to 1489 and declared a " Daughter of Saint Mark " in order that Venice could claim control of Cyprus after the death of her husband, James II (" James the Bastard ").
In 1739 – 40 Ames circulated a preliminary list of English printers from 1471 to 1600, which included 215 names, most of them being those of London men, with the announcement: ‘ As the history and progress of printing in England, from 1474 to 1600, is in good forwardness for the press ; if any gentleman please to send the publisher, Jos.
Image: Santelmo. jpg | The martyrdom of Saint Elmo, by an unknown painter from the Netherlands, 1474
In 1474, Lublin Voivodeship was created from eastern part of Sandomierz Voivodeship.
James III of Cyprus ( or Jacques III de Lusignan ) ( August 1473 – August 1474 ) was the only and posthumous child by marriage of James II of Cyprus and Catherine Cornaro and King of Cyprus from birth.

1474 and King
In 1474, King Henry IV of Castile died without a male heir.
The death of King Henry IV of Castile in 1474 set off a struggle for power called the War of the Castilian Succession ( 1475-1479 ).
King Louis XI and later his allies, the Old Swiss Confederacy, faced Charles the Bold during the Burgundian Wars ( 1474 – 1477 ).
Perkin Warbeck ( circa 1474 – 23 November 1499 ) was a pretender to the English throne during the reign of King Henry VII of England.
The youngest son, Nicolaus III ( d. 1506 ), bishop first of Syrmia and after 1474 of Vác, excelled as a renaissance scholar and served as counselor to King Matthias Corvinus.
* King Henry IV of Castile ( 1425 – 1474 )
The Chinese government sent a censor, Ch ' en Chun, to Champa in 1474 to install the Champa King, but he discovered Vietnamese ( Annamese ) soldiers had taken over Champa and were blocking his entry.
Following the defeat and death of King James III of Cyprus in 1474, his younger and illegitimate brother, Eugène Matteo de Lusignan, also styled d ' Arménie ( died 1523 ) removed to Sicily, then to Malta.
Gradually winning back King Matthias's favour, he married Ilona Szilágyi of Wallachia, a sister or cousin of the king ( sources vary and disagree on what her relation was ), and in the years before his final release in 1474, had her as a companion in his captivity.
Isabella succeeded her brother as Queen of Castile and Ferdinand became jure uxoris King of Castile in 1474.
Sir John Seymour of Wulfhall in Savernake Forest, Wiltshire, KB ( c. 1474 – 21 December 1536 ) was a member of the English gentry and a courtier to King Henry VIII, best known for being the father of the king's third wife, Jane Seymour.
Loriga was the municipal seat since the 12th century, receiving forals in 1136 ( João Rhânia, master of the Terras de Loriga for over two decades, during the reign of Afonso Henriques ), 1249 ( during the reign of Afonso III ), 1474 ( under King Afonso V ) and finally in 1514 ( by King Manuel I ).
Henry IV ( Castilian: Enrique, ) ( 5 January 1425 – 11 December 1474 ), King of the Crown of Castile, nicknamed the Impotent ( ruled 1454 – 1474 ), was the last of the weak late medieval kings of Castile.
After 1474, King Matthew gave orders to build a square and a residence-wing in the Middle Castle.
Examples are the inquiries into the use of the English-controlled port of Calais in 1474 ( when officials of all counties, including Cornwall, were required to submit returns ), the King granting licences to trade to people in Cornwall in 1364, the Duke of Cornwall complaining in 1371 to the King's Council about offences by some local men in Cornwall, and in 1380 the King's Council ordering the Sheriff of Cornwall to arrest and imprison an offender.

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