The picturesque narrow-arched bridge over the Thames near St Helen's church dates originally from 1416.
While engaged on this task he died, worn out with disease, on the 3rd of March 1703 in London, and was buried in St Helen's Church, Bishopsgate Street.
Door in the Decorated style, supposed to occupy the site of the old Roman palace; Holy Trinity, in Goodramgate, Decorated and Perpendicular, with Perpendicular tower; Holy Trinity, Micklegate, formerly a priory church, now restored, showing Roman masonry in its walls; St Denis, Walmgate, with rich Norman doorway and Norman tower arches; St Helen's, St Helen's Square, chiefly Decorated; St John's, North Street, chiefly Perpendicular; St Margaret's, Walmgate, celebrated for its curiously sculptured Norman porch and doorway; St Mary the Elder, Bishophill, Early English and Decorated, with brick tower, rebuilt in 1659; St Mary the Younger, Bishophill, with a square tower in the Saxon style, rebuilt probably in the 13th century; St Mary, Castlegate, with Perpendicular tower and spire 154 ft.
St Helen's, Bishopsgate, belonged to a priory of nuns founded c. 1212, but the greater part of the building is later.
The parish church of which we have the most authentic notice before the Conquest is St Helen's, Bishopsgate.
It was in existence many years before the priory of the nuns of St Helen's was founded.
In 1861 he travelled in Auvergne and the Pyrenees, with Clough, who was to die a few months later; to this year belong "Helen's Tower" and the "Dedication" of the Idylls to the prince consort, "These to his Memory."
JOHN WILLIAM DRAPER (1811-1882), American scientist, was born at St Helen's, near Liverpool, on the 5th of May 1811.
In this account of a visit to some friends, Helen's thought is much what one would expect from an ordinary child of eight, except perhaps her naive satisfaction in the boldness of the young gentlemen.
During the winter Miss Sullivan and her pupil were working at Helen's home in Tuscumbia, and to good purpose, for by spring Helen had learned to write idiomatic English.
This, the first of Helen's letters to Dr. Holmes, written soon after a visit to him, he published in "Over the Teacups." [Atlantic Monthly, May, 1890]
At Helen's request Bishop Brooks made an address.
It was quite her own idea, and was given in the house of Mrs. Mahlon D. Spaulding, sister of Mr. John P. Spaulding, one of Helen's kindest and most liberal friends.
He says Helen's progress has been 'a triumphal march from the beginning,' and he has many flattering things to say about her teacher.
One thing that impresses everybody is Helen's tireless activity.
Helen's table manners are appalling.
Helen's instincts are decidedly social; she likes to have people about her and to visit her friends, partly, I think, because they always have things she likes to eat.
As the cold water gushed forth, filling the mug, I spelled "w-a-t-e-r" in Helen's free hand.
Just then the nurse brought Helen's little sister into the pump-house, and Helen spelled "baby" and pointed to the nurse.
I have been observing Helen's little cousin lately.
My first thought was, one of the dogs has hurt Mildred; but Helen's beaming face set my fears at rest.
One of Helen's old habits, that is strongest and hardest to correct, is a tendency to break things.
Were it not for some circumstances that make such an idea highly improbable, even absurd, I should think Helen's education would surpass in interest and wonder Dr. Howe's achievement.
Helen's head measures twenty and one-half inches, and mine measures twenty-one and one-half inches.
Helen's as lively as a cricket.
Helen's pencil-writing is excellent, as you will see from the enclosed letter, which she wrote for her own amusement.
We had Helen's picture taken with a fuzzy, red-eyed little poodle, who got himself into my lady's good graces by tricks and cunning devices known only to dogs with an instinct for getting what they want.
"New puppies," "new calves" and "new babies" keep Helen's interest in the why and wherefore of things at white heat.
From the beginning, I HAVE MADE IT A PRACTICE TO ANSWER ALL HELEN'S QUESTIONS TO THE BEST OF MY ABILITY IN A WAY INTELLIGIBLE TO HER, and at the same time truthfully.
"I did tell baby, no, no, much (many) times," was Helen's reply.
Besides, they said Helen's wonderful deliverance might be a boon to other afflicted children.
I suppose the little girls enjoyed Helen's letter.
The rapid development of Helen's mind is beautiful to watch.