Camden sentence example

camden
  • He supported Lord Camden's decision against general warrants, and reversed the outlawry of Wilkes.
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  • His Political Memoranda were edited by Oscar Browning for the Camden Society in 1884, and there are eight volumes of his official correspondence in the British Museum.
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  • Some personal matter is contained in Wardrobe Accounts of Henry, Earl of Derby (Camden Soc.).
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  • Cavendish (1641, rep. Harleian Misc. 1810 v.); C. Wriothesley's Chronicle (Camden Soc., 1875-1877); Notes and Queries, 8 ser., viii.
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  • Camden describes the wonder with which O'Neill's wild gallowglasses were seen in the English capital, with their heads bare, their long hair falling over their shoulders and clipped short in front above the eyes, and clothed in rough yellow shirts.
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  • This masterly attack upon Blackstone's praises of the English constitution was variously attributed to Lord Mansfield, Lord Camden and Lord Ashburton.
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  • Camden, about the end of the 17th century, wrote that "the people are very industrious, so that though the soil about it be barren and improfitable, not fit to live on, they have so flourished..
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  • The mortuary chapel attached to the Roman Catholic church of St Mary was built to receive the body of Napoleon III., who died at Camden Place in 1873; and that of his son was brought hither in 1879.
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  • Camden Place was built by William Camden, the antiquary, in 1609, and in 1765 gave the title of Baron Camden to Lord Chancellor Pratt.
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  • It is served by the Arkansas, Louisiana & Gulf, the Little Rock & Monroe, the% Vicksburg, Shreveport & Pacific (Queen & Crescent), and the St Louis, Iron Mountain & Southern railways, and by river steamers plying between New Orleans and Camden, Arkansas.
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  • The markets were still considerable in Camden's day, but declined during the 18th century, when Hartlepool became fashionable as a watering-place.
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  • In the battle of Camden he was badly wounded and captured, remaining a prisoner for more than a year.
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  • Camden gave currency to the derivation of the word from the combination of the names Thame and Isis.
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  • Some doubt exists concerning Geoffrey's share in the compilation of the Vita et mors Edwardi II., usually attributed to Sir Thomas de la More, or Moor, and printed by Camden in his Anglica scripta.
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  • It has been maintained by Camden and others that More wrote an account of Edward's reign in French, and that this was translated into Latin by Geoffrey and used by him in compiling his Chronicon.
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  • It passed Kentish Town, Camden Town and King's Cross, and followed a line approximating to King's Cross Road.
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  • The Royal College of Veterinary Surgeons is in Red Lion Square, and the Royal Veterinary College at Camden Town.
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  • The Perceval was edited from the Mons text by Potvin (6 vols., 1866-1871); Syr Percyvelle of Galles, in The Thornton Romances, by Halliwell (1844) for the Camden Society.
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  • It is served by the Pennsylvania railway, the Camden & Trenton railway (an electric line, forming part of the line between Philadelphia and New York) and by freight and passenger steamboat lines on the Delaware.
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  • The Camden & Amboy railway, begun in 1831 and completed from Bordentown to South Amboy (34 m.) in 1832, was one of the first railways in the United States; in September 1831 the famous engine "Johnny Bull," built in England and imported for this railway, had its first trial at Bordentown, and a monument now marks the site where the first rails were laid.
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  • Here he was affected by the Oxford movement, and helped to found the Camden (afterwards the Ecclesiological) Society.
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  • After some delay the British government decided to return no definite answer to this proposal, a result due, as Talleyrand thought, to the Gallophobe views of King George and of the ministers Camden and Thurlow.
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  • He delighted to move among the people, and yet found time to meet with a society of antiquaries, of which Raleigh, Sidney, Burleigh, Arundel, the Herberts, Saville, Stow and Camden were members.
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  • Pop. (1890) 3533; (1900) 2441; this decrease was due to the separation from Camden during the decade of its suburb "Kirkwood," which was re-annexed in 1905.
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  • Camden is situated about 100 ft.
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  • Camden, first known as Pine Tree Hill, is one of the oldest interior towns of the state, having been settled in 1758; in 1768 the present name was adopted in honour of Lord Chancellor Camden.
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  • For a year following the capture of Charleston by the British in May 1780, during the War of Independence, Camden was the centre of important military operations.
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  • Nathanael Greene, who after Cornwallis had left the Carolinas, advanced on Camden and arrived in the neighbourhood on the 19th of April 1781.
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  • Considering his force (about 1450) insufficient for an attack on the fortifications, he withdrew a short distance north of Camden to an advantageous position on Hobkirk's Hill, where on the 25th of April Rawdon, with a force of only 950, took him somewhat by surprise and drove him from the field.
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  • In November 1903 a syndicate was of Grant (1575) was succeeded by that of Camden (1 595), founded mainly on a Paduan text-book, and apparently adopted in 1596 by Sir Henry Savile at Eton, where it long remained in use as the Eton Greek Grammar, while at Westminster itself it was superseded by that of Busby (1663).
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  • Pedigrees, elaborated by Cecil himself with the help of Camden, the antiquary, associated him with the Cecils or Sitsyllts of Altyrennes in Herefordshire, and traced his descent from an Owen of the time of King Harold and a Sitsyllt of the reign of Rufus.
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  • Greene, cautiously avoiding another Camden, retreated with his forces intact.
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  • On the 25th of April 1781 he was surprised in his camp at Hobkirk's Hill, near Camden, by Lord Rawdon and defeated, both sides suffering about an equal loss.
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  • Halliwell, was published by the Camden Society in 1842.
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  • A subsequent bishop obtained a grant of a fair on St Bartholomew's day, which according to Camden (circa 1585), had become almost "the most thronged" cattle fair in England, but is no longer held.
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  • Those for horses are mentioned as famous by Camden.
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  • In 1841 the ancient church of the Holy Sepulchre at Cambridge was robbed of most of its interest by a calamitous " restoration " carried out under the superintendence and partly at the charge of the Camden Society.
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  • Both Camden and Fuller mention the trade in barrelled oysters and candied eringo-root.
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  • In 1770 he was invited by the duke of Grafton, when Camden was dismissed from the chancellorship, to take his seat on the woolsack.
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  • Williams met his death at Erromanga in 1839, but he had established a training school on Rarotonga, and bought a ship, the " Camden," which was of the greatest service for the work.
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  • Having conscientious objections to taking orders he relinquished his fellowship in 1666, but in 1688 he was elected Camden professor of history at Oxford.
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  • In 1852 a movement was made to develop it as a seaside resort for Philadelphia, and after the completion of the Camden & Atlantic City railway in 1854 the growth of the place was rapid.
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  • It was so obvious that several of the names had no right to figure on the roll, that Camden, as did Dugdale after him, held them to have been interpolated at various times by the monks, "not without their own advantage."
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  • It was first used during the 16th century because of the belief held by Camden and other older historians, that during this period there were exactly seven kingdoms in England, these being Northumbria, Mercia, East Anglia, Essex, Kent, Sussex and Wessex.
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  • At the inquisition of 1336 the burgesses claimed an annual fair on St Peter's Day, and depositions in 1577 mention a borough market held on Tuesday and Friday, but these were apparently extinct in Camden's day, and no grant of them is extant.
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  • In America Rawdon served at the battles of Bunker Hill, Brooklyn, White Plains, Monmouth and Camden, at the attacks on Forts Washington and Clinton, and at the siege of Charleston.
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  • In 1907 he was elected Camden professor of ancient history at Oxford.
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  • Ancren Riwle was edited for the Camden Society by the Rev. James Morton in 1843 from the Cotton MS. (Nero A xiv.).
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  • The Vedrenne-Barker management also revived Candida (April 1904), You Never Can Tell (May 1905), Captain Brassbound's Conversion (March 1906) and John Bull's other Island (November 1904), a statement of the Irish land question, which had been produced at the Camden Theatre in 1903, and later by the Stage Society.
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  • He then went to Camden, New Jersey, to live and continued to reside in that city till his death on the 27th of March 1892.
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  • In July 1765 he was raised to the peerage as Baron Camden, of Camden Place, in the county of Kent; and in the following year he was removed from the court of common pleas to take his seat as lord chancellor (July 30, 1766).
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  • Lord Camden was a strenuous opponent of Fox's India Bill, took an animated part in the debates on important public matters till within two years of his death, introduced in 1786 the scheme of a regency on occasion of the king's insanity, and to the last zealously defended his early views on the functions of juries, especially of their right to decide on all questions of libel.
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  • Earl Camden died in London on the r8th of April 1794.
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  • More, Colet, Ascham, Cheke, Camden were men whose familiarity with the classics was both intimate and easy.
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  • His father, Sampson Camden, a native of Lichfield, had settled in London, and, as a painter, had become a member of the company of painter-stainers.
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  • Young Camden received his early education at Christ's Hospital and St Paul's school, and in 1566 went to Magdalen College, Oxford, probably as a servitor or chorister.
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  • Camden spent some time in travelling in various parts of England collecting materials for his Britannia, a work which was first published in 1586.
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  • Owing to his friendship with Dr Gabriel Goodman, dean of Westminster, Camden was made second master of Westminster school in 1575; and when Dr Edward Grant resigned the headmastership in 1593 he was appointed as his successor.
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  • Camden replied to Brooke in an appendix to the fifth edition of the Britannia, published in 1600, and his reputation came through the ordeal untarnished.
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  • It was asserted that Camden altered his original narrative in order to please James I., and, moreover, that the account which he is said to have given to his friend, the French historian, Jacques de Thou, differed substantially from his own.
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  • In 1622 Camden carried out a plan to found a history lectureship at Oxford.
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  • The present occupant of the position is known as the Camden professor of ancient history.
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  • In addition to these works Camden compiled a Greek grammar, Institutio Graecae Grammatices Compendiaria, which became very popular, and he published an edition of the writings of Asser, Giraldus Cambrensis, Thomas Walsingham and others, under the title, Anglica, Hibernica, Normannica, Cambrica, a veteribus scripta, published at Frankfort in 1602, and again in 1603.
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  • Camden, who refused a knighthood, was a man of enormous industry, and possessed a modest and friendly disposition.
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  • In 1838 the Camden Society was founded in his honour, and much valuable work has been done under its auspices.
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  • Here he rendered invaluable services in victory and defeat, notably at Guilford Court House, Camden and Eutaw Springs.
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  • His brother William, who by this time held the Camden professorship of ancient history, and enjoyed an extensive acquaintance with men of eminence in London, was in a position materially to advance his interests.
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  • The Letters of Margaret of Anjou (Camden Soc., 1863) have small historical importance.
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  • In Monmouth, Camden and parts of Burlington and Gloucester counties great quantities of pears are grown.
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  • Atlantic, Burlington, Camden and Salem counties are the great centres for strawberries; Atlantic, Cumberland and Salem counties lead in grape-growing; and a large huckleberry crop is yearly gathered in " the Pines."
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  • There are many valuable mineral springs in the state: for 1907 eleven springs (three in Bergen and two each in Morris, Camden and Somerset counties) reported to the U.S. Geological Survey the sale of 982,445 gallons (mostly table water), valued at $103,082.
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  • The chief manufacturing centres in ($ 1 05, as judged by the value of their products, were Newark 1 5 0, 0 55, 2 77), Jersey City ($75,740,934), Bayonne ($60,633,761), Paterson ($54,673,083), Perth Amboy ($34,800,402), Camden ($33,5 8 7, 2 73), and Trenton ($32,719,945).
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  • In 1831 it was combined with the Camden & Amboy railway.
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  • The chief cities in 1910 were Newark (pop. 347,469), Jersey City (267,779), Paterson (1 2 5,600), Trenton (96,815), Camden (94,538) and Hoboken (70,324).
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  • Material progress in New Jersey after the war is indicated by the construction of the Morris (1824-1836) and the Delaware & Raritan (1826-1838) canals, and the completion of its first railway, the Camden & Amboy, in 1834.
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  • The Delaware & Raritan Canal Company and the Camden & Amboy Railroad Company, both chartered in 1830 and both monopolies,' had been practically consolidated in 1831; in 1836 these joint companies gained control of the Philadelphia & Trenton railway; in 1867 these " United New Jersey Railroad & Canal Companies " consolidated with the New Jersey Railroad & Transportation Company (which was opened in 1836 and controlled the important railway link between New Brunswick and Jersey City), and profits were to be divided equally between the four companies; and in 1871 these entire properties were leased for 999 years to the Pennsylvania Railroad Company.
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  • This combination threatened to monopolize traffic, and it was opposed by the Central Railroad of New Jersey, the Delaware, Lackawanna & Western, and a branch of the North Pennsylvania (from Jenkintown to Yardley; sometimes called the " national " or " air-line "), and by the general public; and in 1873 the state passed a general railway law giving other railways than the United New Jersey holdings of the Penn, In 1864 a bill was introduced in the Federal House of Representatives making the Camden & Atlantic (now the Atlantic City) railway and the Raritan & Delaware Bay (now a part of the Central of New Jersey) a post route between New York and Philadelphia and authorizing these railways to carry passengers and freight between New York and Philadelphia.
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  • Thereupon the governor and legislature of New Jersey protested that such a measure was an infringement of the reserved rights of the state, since the state had contracted with the Camden & Amboy not to construct nor to authorize others to construct within a specified time any other railway across the state to be used for carrying passengers or freight between New York and Philadelphia.
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  • Similarly, this industry was of early importance along the line of the Cotteswold Hills, from Chipping Camden to Stroud and beyond, as also in some towns of Devonshire and Cornwall, but though it survives in the neighbourhood of Stroud, the importance of this district is far surpassed by that of the West Riding of Yorkshire, where the woollen industry stands pre-eminent among the many which, as already indicated, have concentrated there.
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  • Roger de Mowbray held a market by prescription in Thirsk in the 13th century, and by Camden's time (c. 1586) it had become one of the best markets in the North Riding.
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  • After the battle of Camden, however, he joined Gates (then in command in the South) at Hillsborough, North Carolina, and on the 1st of October took command of a corps.
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  • He edited collections of papers for the Camden Society, and from 1891 was editor of the English Historical Review.
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  • (a partisan account of events in 1470-1471), published by the Camden Society; the Paston Letters with Dr Gairdner's valuable Introduction; and for foreign affairs the Memoires of Philippe de Comines; the collection called Chronicles of the White Rose is useful.
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  • Camden, writing about 1590, says, " Leeds is rendered wealthy by its woollen manufactures," and the incorporation charter of 1626 recites that " the inhabitants have for a long time exercised the art of making cloth."
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  • Dundes, now Lord Melville, became first lord of the admiralty, and the cabinet further included Lord Camden, Lord Mulgrave and the duke of Montrose.
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  • In the,first place, history ceases to be the exclusive province of th~ church; monastic chronicles shrink to a trickle and then dry up; the last of their kind in England is the Gre yfriars Chronicle (Camden Society), which ends in 1554.
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  • The chronicles; which in the I5th century are usually meagre productions like Warkworths (Camden Society), get fuller, especially those emanating from London.
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  • Other useful books are Wriothesleys Chronicle and Machyns Diary, and they have numerous successors; some of their works have been edited for the Camden Society, which now takes the place of the Rolls series.
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  • The most important are Holinshed, Stow and Camden; and gradually, with Speed and Bacon, the chronicle develops into the history, and early in the I 7th tentury we get such works as Lord Herberts Reign of Henry VIII., Haywards Edward VI., and, on the ecclesiastical side, Hvlvn.
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  • Parliamentary diarists like DEwes, Burton and Walter Yonge, only a fragment of whose shorthand notes in the British Museum has been published (Camden Society), elucidate the bare official statements; and from 1660 the series of parliamentary debates is fairly complete, though not so full or authoritative as it becomes with Hansard in the 19th century.
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  • The works of this school are little read, but in time its results penetrate the teaching in schools and universities, and then the pages of literary historians; it is represented in England by a fairly good organization, the Royal Historical Society (with which the Camden Society has been amalgamated), and by an excellent periodical, The English Historical Review (founded in 1884), while some sort of propaganda is attempted by the Historical Association (started in I 906).
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  • He went further than they did, in holding, like Lord Camden, the doctrine that taxation went with representation, and that therefore parliament had no right to tax the unrepresented colonists.
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  • The harbour, which is defended by the Carlisle and Camden Forts at its entrance, and by Fort Westmoreland on Spike Island, can shelter a large fleet.
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  • He was ordained in 1841; was Bampton lecturer in 1859, and Camden professor of ancient history from 1861 to 1889.
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  • He was a frequent visitor to England, and made the acquaintance of contemporary scholars like Camden, Selden, Sir Thomas Bodley and Sir Robert Cotton.
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  • This line, at which the south-east flowing rivers fall from higher levels in the crystalline rocks of the Piedmont Plateau down to somewhat lower levels in the softer rocks of the Coastal Plain, passes in a general south-west direction from the North Carolina border north-east of Cheraw through Camden and Columbia to the Savannah river opposite Augusta, Georgia.
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  • (Roxburghe Club); Whittingham's Brief Discourse of Troubles at Frankfort; Pocock's Troubles connected with the PrayerBook (Camden Soc.).
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  • The wool trade gave these great importance; in 1341 there were ten wool merchants in Cirencester, and Leland speaks of the abbots' cloth-mill, while Camden calls it the greatest market for wool in England.
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  • How long the Suffolks have been associated with the county after which they are named is unknown, but they are mentioned in 1586 in Camden's Britannia.
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  • According to Camden, New Ross was founded by Isabella, daughter of Strongbow and wife of William Marshal, afterwards earl of Pembroke.
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  • With the rental of the manor of Bexley, William Camden, the antiquary, founded the ancient history professorship at Oxford.
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  • In 1825 he was chosen Camden professor of ancient history; and during his five years' professorship he published an edition of the Ethics of Aristotle, and a course of his lectures on The Coinage of the Greeks and Romans.
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  • As early as 1572 a society had been founded by Bishop Matthew Parker, Sir Robert Cotton, William Camden and others for the preservation of national antiquities.
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  • We arrived at the rather salubrious venue of Camden Council Chamber, only to be told we would have to shift into another room.
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  • Our question concerning ethnic backgrounds revealed a wide variety of cultures, which reflects the diverse nature of the Boro of Camden.
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  • Camden Town is very cosmopolitan, with some run down areas along with some trendy areas.
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  • Jan described several LMA projects including one in partnership with Groundwork, Camden and Islington councils and intergenerational groups on deprived estates.
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  • This is our newest and latest hostel in London's buzzing Camden Town area, the city's most fashionable hangout.
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  • Daddy's boy As I enter the open-plan office at his Camden headquarters, Stelios waves hello.
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  • In fact, it was not uncommon to hear the jingle: " Camden by the Sea, Rockland by the Smell.
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  • Once the research was complete, the schools produced 5000 trail leaflets, which were tested by the Camden older peoples group.
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  • On 25 June he asked the new lord lieutenant, Lord Camden, to appoint him to the revenue or treasury board.
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  • On 25 June he asked the new lord lieutenant, lord lieutenant, Lord Camden, to appoint him to the revenue or treasury board.
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  • Kat and Martin also signed the lease for the new building in Camden which was a pretty momentous occasion.
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  • They made their comments after an American folk musician was told to pack her guitar by a street warden outside Camden Town Tube station.
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  • The proposed daily charges in Camden and Middlesbrough, given in appendix D, do not look outlandish.
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  • Dave Prentis will join pickets at the Judd Street entrance of Camden Town Hall at 11am tomorrow.
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  • Winston Spencer Castle Road, NW1 Camden planning is so ramshackle these days. They probably think they can get away with anything.
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  • She will undertake an artists residency at Camden Arts Center from November this year - January 2002.
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  • Camden, Willesden, Cricklewood - areas of north west London famed for their busy steam locomotive sheds.
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  • Age Concern Camden are running FREE Internet taster sessions.
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  • During the stormy session of 1770 he came into violent collision with Chatham and Camden in the questions that arose out of the Middlesex election and the trials for political libel; and in the subsequent years he was made the subject of the bitter attacks of Junius, in which his early Jacobite connexions, and his.
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  • The danger lay in the suddenly changed situation in that direction; as General Greene, instead of following Cornwallis to the coast, boldly pushed down towards Camden and Charleston, S.C., with a view to drawing his antagonist after him to the points where he was the year before, as well as to driving back Lord Rawdon, whom Cornwallis had left in that field.
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  • For the bulk of 1996, Primal Scream holed up in tiny rehearsal studio in Camden.
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  • Surrounding Dan 's sold-out gig at The Camden Barfly he squeezed in a chat with Sarah Darling on her Music Response show....
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  • Mahir, of Adelaide Road, was stabbed repeatedly in the brutal attack in the heart of busy Camden Town.
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  • Much of Too Weird For Ziggy is written from the perspective of a Camden journalist.
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  • Not only are most of the dresses at Camden Drive relatively inexpensive, but they are also outrageously creative.
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  • Camden Drive is a dress retailer with affordable prom dresses.
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  • Her first major acting role was on television, where she played Mary Camden on 7th Heaven.
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  • Biel was cast as Mary Camden on the show Seventh Heaven, which ended up being the longest running and the highest rated show on the WB network.
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  • This daytime Emmy winner hails from Camden County, New Jersey where she was born on October 2, 1970.
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  • Even though she has yet to do any overtly sexy photo shoots, it's all definitely a far cry from little Ruthie Camden.
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  • Aaron Spelling, producer of Charlie's Angels, Beverly Hills 90210, Melrose Place and many other soap operas, produced the Camden family drama.
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  • Reverend Eric Camden (Stephen Collins, Star Trek: The Motion Picture, A Woman Named Jackie, and The First Wives Club) is a protestant minister living with his family in Glenoak, a fictional California town.
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  • The show takes its name from the seven original members of the Camden family, however when Eric and Annie have twins later in the series, they have seven children total.
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  • Reverend Camden led a conservative, Protestant congregation.
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  • Twins are prominent in the Camden family.
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  • Dr. Matt Camden and his wife were expecting twins towards the end of the series' run.
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  • However, due to a change in networks many viewers lost track of the Camden family and were forced to rely on episode spoilers and weekly synopsis to keep up with the show.
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  • Portrayed as a true American clan, the Camden family deals with moral issues on a daily basis.
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  • If you are new to the series and can't get enough of the Camden family and their circle of friends, then consider viewing 7th Heaven DVDs.
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  • Lourdes Institute of Wholistic Studies partners with Camden Community College to offer students yoga teacher training among other certifications.
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