Ashby in Papers of the British School at Rome, iii.
Ashby in Papers of the British School at Rome, i.
From London on a branch from Nuneaton of the London & North Western and Midland railways, near the Ashby-dela-Zouch canal.
Ashby, Mélanges de l'ecole francaise, 1903, 416.
Ashby, in Papers of the British School at Rome, I.
JOHN BAINBRIDGE (1582-1643), English astronomer, was born at Ashby-de-la-Zouch, in Leicestershire.
ASHBY-DE-LA-ZOUCH, a market-town in the Bosworth parliamentary division of Leicestershire, England; 118 m.
To the south of the town are the extensive remains of Ashby Castle.
There are extensive coal-mines in the neighbouring district, as at Moira, whence the Ashby-de-la-Zouch canal runs south to the Coventry canal.
At the time of the Domesday survey Ashby-de-la-Zouch formed part of the estates of Hugh de Grentmaisnel.
Soon after it was held by Robert Beaumeis, from whom it passed by female descent to the family of la Zouch, whence it derived the adjunct to its name, having been hitherto known as Ashby or Essebi.
In the 18th century Ashby was celebrated as one of the best markets for horses in England, and had besides prosperous factories for woollen and cotton stockings and for hats.
See Victoria County History - Leicestershire; History of Ashbyde-la-Zouch (Ashby-de-la-Zouch, 1852).
Ashby in Mélanges de l'Ecole francaise deRome (1903)413; R.
Ashby and G.
Ashby, in English Historical Review, xix.
Ashby in Papers of the British School at Rome, iii.).
Ashby, " The Classical Topography of the Roman Campagna," in Papers of the British School at Rome, i.
Ashby in Mélanges de l'ecole francaise de Rome, 1903, 399).
Ashby in Mélanges de l'ecole francaise, 1905, 203).
Ashby in Mélanges de l'Ecole francaise de Rome (1905), 1 57 sqq.
Ashby, in Mélanges de l'Ecole Francaise de Rome (1905), p. 207.
Ashby in Papers of the British School at Rome iv.
Between London and his mother's house at Ashby St Legers in eight hours, informed his friends in Warwickshire, who had been awaiting the issue of the plot, of its failure, but succeeded in persuading Sir Everard Digby, by an unscrupulous falsehood, to further implicate himself in his hopeless cause by assuring him that both James and Salisbury were dead; and, according to Father Garnet, this was not the first time that Catesby had been guilty of lies in order to draw men into the plot.
Ashby in Journal of Philology, xxvii., 1901, 37.