Carew sentence example

carew
  • The municipal area embraces the three townships of Seaton Carew, a seaside resort with good bathing, and golf links; Stranton, with its church of All Saints, of the 14th century, on a very early site; and Throston.
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  • At the Mermaid Ben Jonson had such companions as Shakespeare, Raleigh, Beaumont, Fletcher, Carew, Donne, Cotton and Selden, but at the Devil in Fleet Street, where he started the Apollo Club, he was omnipotent.
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  • They fell into almost complete decay in the 17th century, and a "fair house" was erected out of the ruins by Sir Nicholas Carew of Beddington.
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  • Some of his short lyrics are very elegant, and remind us of Herrick and Carew - e.g.
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  • Carew in 1602 states that it had lately purchased a corporation and derived great profit from its trade with Ireland.
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  • In Leland's time the market was held at Marhasdeythyow (Forum Jovis), and both Norden (1582) and Carew (1602) tell us that Marcajewe signifies the Thursday's market, which, whether etymologically sound or not, shows that the prior's market had prevailed over its rival.
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  • Sir Nicholas married Anne Carew, and his daughter Elizabeth became the wife of Sir Walter Raleigh.
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  • In the spring of 1556 he visited Brussels to see his wife; on his way back, between Brussels and Antwerp, he and Sir Peter Carew were treacherously seized (May 15) by order of Philip of Spain, hurried over to England, and imprisoned in the Tower.
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  • De Thou's History of His Own Times was furnished by Carew.
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  • In 1907, the site of the abbey with the remains of the buildings, which had been in private hands since the granting of the estate to Sir Peter Carew by Elizabeth in 1559, was bought by Mr Ernest Jardine for the purpose of transferring it to the Church of England.
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  • For Ireland, besides the regular Irish state papers, there are the Carew Papers, almost as important.
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  • In Carew Triangle in the northern part of the city is a monument in honour of soldiers of the Spanish-American War.
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  • She afterwards married Gerald de Windsor, by whom she had three sons - Maurice, ancestor of all the Geraldines; William, from whom sprang the families of Fitzmaurice, Carew, Grace and Gerard; and David, who became bishop of St David's.
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  • In the names of these Tudor deputies and other officers we see the origin of many great Irish families - Skeffington, Brabazon, St Leger, Fitzwilliam, Wingfield, Bellingham, Carew, Bingham, Loftus and others.
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  • Some who held obsolete title-deeds were encouraged to go to work at once by the example of Sir Peter Carew, who had established his claims in Carlow.
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  • Carew's title had been in abeyance for a century and a half, yet most of the Kavanaghs attorned to him.
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  • The Butlers returned to their allegiance, but continued to oppose Carew, and great atrocities were committed on both sides.
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  • In 1600 Sir George Carew became president of Munster, and, as always happened when the crown was well served, the rebellion was quickly put down.
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  • Charles Blount, Lord Mountjoy (afterwards earl of Devonshire), who succeeded Essex, joined Carew, and a Spanish force which landed at Kinsale surrendered.
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  • But the conquered people remained side by side with the settlers; and Sir George Carew, who reported on the plantation in 1611, clearly foresaw that they would rebel again.
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  • There's a broken-hearted woman tends the grave of Mad Carew.
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