Kemble (Saxons in England) and E.
Kemble, Codex Diplomaticus aevi Saxonici (London, 1839-1848); and B.
On the other side Kemble held that it was difficult to believe that Cair Lunden was an unimportant place even in Caesar's day (Saxons in England, ii.
He holds that the Londoners passed " their own laws by their own citizens without reference to the king at all," and in the present case of a king who according to Kemble " had carried the influence of the crown to an extent unexampled in any of his predecessors."
Kemble (1839-1848); Cartularium Saxonicum (up to 940), ed.
Kemble, Saxons in England; F.
TWISS, HORACE (1787-1849), English writer and politician, was born at Bath, being the son of Francis Twiss (1760-1827), a Shakespearian scholar who married Mrs Siddons's sister, Fanny Kemble, and whose brother Richard (1747-1821) made a name as a writer of travels.
John Philip Kemble, the actor, was born at Prescot in 1757.
Kemble and A.
Kemble, The Saxons in England (London, 1849; 2nd ed., 1876); K.
Less likely is the theory of Palgrave that the Bretwaldas were the successors of the pseudo-emperors, Maximus and Carausius, and claimed to share the imperial dignity of Rome; or that of Kemble, who derives Bretwalda from the British word breotan, to distribute, and translates it "widely ruling."
Kemble, The Saxons in England (London, 1876); J.
Kemble brought it out at Drury Lane, but the failure of this attempt made him refuse 1 For an analysis of Caleb Williams see the chapter on "Theorists of Revolution" in Professor E.
Evans, Ancient Stone Implements (1897); Horae Ferales, or Studies in the Archaeology of Northern Nations, by Kemble (1863); Gaston C. C. Maspero, Guide du Musee de Boulaq, 296; Scotland in Pagan Times - The Iron Age, by Joseph Anderson (1883).
In Paris, in 1827, he saw Charles Kemble and an English company play Shakespeare.
The group designated as geburs in Anglo-Saxon charters, though distinguished from mere slaves (theow baerde-burbaerde, Kemble, Cod.