In the first parliament elected under this "Instrument" he sat for Wiltshire, having been elected also for Poole and Tewkesbury, and was one of the commissioners for the ejection of unworthy ministers.
His body was sent in February to Poole, in Dorset, and was buried at Wimborne St Giles.
Later the Bournemouth station was removed to Poole Harbour, and the Alum Bay station to Niton in the Isle of Wight, the distance being thus increased to 30 m.
See also Lane-Poole, Baber (Rulers of India Series), 1899.
Above their outflow into Poole harbour.
Lane-Poole, Life of Lord Stratford de Redcliffe (2 vols., London, 1888); A.
The progress of the "higher criticism," and the gradual surrender of attempts to square scientific facts with a literal interpretation of the Bible, are indicated in the shorter account given in the eighth edition, which concludes as follows: - "the insuperable difficulties connected with the belief that all the existing species of animals were provided for in the ark, are obviated by adopting the suggestion of Bishop Stillingfleet, approved by Matthew Poole, Pye Smith, le Clerc, Rossenmiiller and others, that the deluge did not extend beyond the region of the earth then inhabited, and that only the animals of that region were preserved in the ark."
Poole, London, 1906).
WELSHPOOL (or Welchpool, so called because Pool, its old name, led to confusion with Poole, in Dorsetshire; Welsh Trallwm), a market town and municipal and contributary parliamentary borough of Montgomeryshire, N.
Aane-Poole, The Mahommedan Dynasties, pp. 87-103 (Westminster, 1894).
See Lane-Poole, Aurangzib, " Rulers of India" series (1893).
Especially valuable and lucid are the following works: Ernest Mercier, Histoire de l'Afrique septentrionale (Berberie) (3 vols., Paris, 1891), and Histoire de l'etablissement des Arabes dans l'Afrique septentrionale selon les auteurs arabes (Paris, 1875); Stanley Lane Poole, The Barbary Corsairs (" Story of the Nations Series," London, 1890), deals in part with the history of Tunisia.
Poole and W.
Poole, 1898; 4th supplement, 1897-1902, 1902; 5th supplement, 1902 -1907, 1908; Poole's Index, abridged edition, by W.
Poole (Boston, 1901); 1st supplement,1900-1904(Boston, 1905); The Co-operative Index to Periodicals (1885-1894, ed.
Accordingly he became a candidate for the borough of Poole, and was returned the 21st of May 1695.
Poole, about a thousandth part of those executed for witchcraft in the British Isles in the 16th and 17th centuries).
Poole, " Cotton Mather and Salem Witchcraft " (North American Review, April 1869); and controversy of A.
He edited the earlier volumes of a Bibelwerk (19 vols., 1749-70) which was designed as an adaptation for German readers of the exegetical works of Andrew Willet, Henry Ainsworth, Symon Patrick, Matthew Poole, Matthew Henry and others.
He was educated at London, Poole and Spring Hill College, Birmingham; he graduated B.A.
REGINALD STUART POOLE (1832-1895), English archaeologist and orientalist, was born in London on the 27th of January 1832.
His father was the Rev. Edward Poole, a wellknown bibliophile.
Poole lived in Cairo from 1842 to 1849, thus imbibing an early taste for Egyptian antiquities.
His elder brother, Edward Stanley Poole (1830-1867), who was chief clerk in the science and art department at South Kensington, was an Arabic scholar, whose early death cut short a promising career.
Goss) should be consulted; and of William Frederick Poole (1821-1894), the librarian and the originator of indexes of periodical literature.
Poole, The Story of Cairo (London, 1902), a historical and architectural survey of the Moslem city; E.
Lane Poole, Egypt (London, 1881); A.
Lane Poole, Social Life in Egypt (1884); P. Arminjon, LEnseignement, Ia doctrine, ella vie dans les universits musulmanes dEgypte (Paris, 1907).
Poole) that Bale confused him with one John, the son of Patricius, a Spaniard, who tells much the same story of his own travels.
Poole, Medieval Thought (1884), and article in Dictionary of National Biography; T.
Poole, 1902); his Constitutions are printed in D.
Lane Poole, who points out that they did not use the title on their coins.
Eventually Mackintosh obtained a grant of ioo a year for him in 1824 during the lifetime of George IV., as one of the royal associates of the Society of Literature, and at different times he received help principally from Stuart, the publisher, Poole, Sotheby, Sir George Beaumont, Byron and Wordsworth, while his children shared Southey's home at Keswick.
The shallow inlet of Poole Bay is followed by the eminence of St Alban's Head, and thereafter, right round the south-western promontory of England, the cliff-bound coast, with its bays and inlets closely beset with hills, predominates over the low shore-line, exhibits a remarkable series of different forms, and provides the finest scenery of its kind in England.
The arguments against the marriage were first marshalled by Monck Mason in his History of St Patrick's, and the conjecture, though plausible, has failed to convince Forster, Stephen, Aitken, Hill, Lane Poole and Churton Collins.
Lane Poole in The Bibliographer (November 1884).
As to his sister Margaret, she was married to one of Henry VII.'s Welsh followers, Sir Richard Pole (or Poole), and could give no trouble, so that, when Henry VIII.
POOLE, a municipal borough, county in itself, market town and seaport in the eastern parliamentary division of Dorsetshire, England, 1132 m.
It is picturesquely situated on a peninsula between Holes Bay and the shallow irregular inlet of Poole Harbour.
Poole Harbour, extending inland 6 m., with a general breadth of 4 m., has a very narrow entrance, and is studded with low islands, on the largest of which, Brownsea or Branksea, is a castle, transformed into a residence, erected as a defence of the harbour in Tudor times, and strengthened by Charles I.
Poole Park, containing 40 acres of land and 62 acres of water, was acquired in 1887 and 1889, and Branksome Park, of 40 acres, in 1895.
Although the neighbourhood abounds in British earthworks and barrows, and there are traces of a Roman road leading from Poole to Wimborne, Poole (La Pole) is not mentioned by the early chroniclers or in Domesday Book.
Poole is first mentioned in a writ of 1224, addressed to the bailiffs and good men of La Pole, ordering them to retain all ships within their port.
Entries in the Patent Rolls show that Poole had considerable trade before William de Longespee, earl of Salisbury, granted the burgesses a charter about 1248 assuring to them all liberties and free customs within his borough.
Elizabeth incorporated Poole in 1569 and made it a separate county; Charles II.
Poole returned two members to parliament in 1362 and 1368, and regularly from 1452 to 1867, when the representation was reduced, ceasing in 1885.
Poole, as the headquarters of the Parliamentary forces in Dorset during the Civil War, escaped the siege that crippled so many of its neighbours.
Visited the town in 1665 a large trade was carried on in stockings, though the prosperity of Poole still depended on its usefulness as a port.
It lies on the picturesque Swanage Bay, on the east coast of the so-called Isle of Purbeck, the district lying south of Poole Harbour.
Poole, Wyclif f and Movements for Reform (London, 1889); R.
It is beautifully situated on Poole Bay.
MATTHEW POOLE (1624-1679), English Nonconformist theologian, was born at York, educated at Emmanuel College, Cambridge, and from 1649 till the passing of the Act of Uniformity (1662) held the rectory of St Michael le Querne, London.