St-andrews sentence example

st-andrews
  • Steamers run from Grand Rapids, through Lake Winnipeg, up Red river to the city of Winnipeg, important locks having been constructed on the river at St Andrews.
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  • In 1563, the year in which his mother died, he matriculated at St Salvator's College, St Andrews.
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  • Although there is no direct evidence of the fact, there can be no doubt that he left St Andrews to complete his education abroad, and that he probably studied at the university of Paris, and visited Italy and Germany.
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  • William's next quarrel was with Pope Alexander III., and arose out of a double choice for the vacant bishopric of St Andrews.
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  • All three brothers studied at St Andrews University.
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  • James Wedderburn, who had gone to St Andrews in 1514, was for a time in France prepar - ing for a mercantile career.
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  • From 1553 to 1586 he was provost of St Andrews and a prominent figure in the national life.
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  • On Henderson's return to Edinburgh in July 1641 the Assembly was sitting at St Andrews.
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  • He played an active part in the stirring church politics of the period, and was twice moderator of the kirk, and a member of the commission of inquiry into the condition of the university of St Andrews (1583).
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  • In 1838 he was appointed principal of the united colleges of St Salvator and St Leonard, St Andrews.
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  • The scanty leisure of his first recess had been devoted to writing his St Andrews rectorial address on higher education and to answering attacks on his criticism of Hamilton; of the second, to annotating in conjunction with Bain and Findlater, his father's Analysis of the Mind.
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  • Then crossing to Argyllshire he surprised another body of his enemies in the pass of Brander early in 1309, took Dunstaffnage, and in March of this year held his first parliament at St Andrews.
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  • Mary, who was made by adoption a daughter of France, received a papal dispensation for her marriage with James, which was celebrated by proxy in Paris (May 1538) and at St Andrews on her arrival in Scotland.
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  • He was educated at the universities of St Andrews and Glasgow, and in his sixteenth year was sent to Paris, where he studied civil and canon law.
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  • When James Beaton was translated to St Andrews in 1522 he resigned the rich abbacy of Arbroath in his nephew's favour, under reservation of one half of the revenues to himself during his lifetime.
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  • For some time he was unsuccessful; but at last, with the aid of the regent, he arrested the preacher, and carried him to his castle of St Andrews.
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  • On his return to St Andrews he took up his residence in the castle.
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  • He burned Patrick Hamilton and other heretics, and died at St Andrews in September 1539.
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  • Its library contains many important MSS., among them Burns's correspondence with George Thomson, and several cartularies including those of St Andrews and Brechin.
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  • For a few years Campbell studied at the United College, St Andrews.
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  • Thereafter he joined the order of Observantine Franciscans, at St Andrews or Edinburgh, and proceeded to France as a wandering friar.
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  • He was educated at Perth grammar school and the university of St Andrews.
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  • He graduated at Edinburgh University in 1691, and became a regent at St Andrews.
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  • He was educated at the universities of St Andrews and Edinburgh, and after taking the degree of M.D.
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  • At St Andrews University he came under the influence of Dr Chalmers.
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  • Manning's boyhood was mainly spent at Coombe Bank, Sundridge, Kent, where he had for companions Charles and Christopher Wordsworth, afterwards bishops of St Andrews and of Lincoln.
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  • He studied at St Andrews in the newly-founded college of St Leonard's, where he graduated in 1515.
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  • A sermon which he preached before the Synod at St Andrews against the dissoluteness of the clergy gave great offence to the provost, who cast him into prison, and might have carried his resentment to the extremest limit had not Alesius contrived to escape to Germany in 1532.
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  • In August 1534 he and a few others were excommunicated at Holyrood by the deputy of the archbishop of St Andrews.
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  • In 1610 he presided as moderator over the assembly in which presbytery was abolished, in 1615 he was made archbishop of St Andrews and primate of Scotland, and in 1618 procured the sanction of the privy council to the Five Articles of Perth with their ratification by parliament.
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  • In 1759, for his literary and more particularly his scientific attainments, he received the freedom of the city of Edinburgh and the degree of doctor of laws from the university of St Andrews.
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  • In 1576 his appointment as archbishop of St Andrews gave rise to a protracted conflict with the Presbyterian party in the Assembly.
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  • He took refuge in St Andrews Castle, where " a wise woman," Alison Pearson, who was ultimately burned for witchcraft, cured him of a serious illness.
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  • On his return he took strong parliamentary measures against Presbyterians, and consequently, at a provincial synod held at St Andrews in April 1586, he was accused of heresy and excommunicated, but at the next General Assembly the sentence was remitted as illegal.
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  • He was educated at St Andrews and Oxford, where he graduated in natural science, with a view to following the medical profession, which he abandoned in favour of a scholastic career.
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  • In 1868 he was elected rector of St Andrews University, defeating Disraeli by a majority of fourteen.
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  • He died at St Andrews on the 5th of December 1892.
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  • In January 1799 he was licensed as a preacher of the Gospel by the St Andrews presbytery.
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  • He had a distinguished university career at Edinburgh, and Balliol College, Oxford, and after being fellow of Jesus and tutor of Balliol was elected professor of logic and metaphysics at St Andrews.
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  • Some time before 961 it was made over to the bishop of St Andrews, and shortly after 1144 a body of canons regular was established on it in connexion with the priory of canons regular founded in that year at St Andrews.
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  • It became the prison at various periods of Robert II.; of Alexander Stuart, earl of Buchan, "the Wolf of Badenoch"; Archibald, earl of Douglas (1429); Patrick Graham, archbishop of St Andrews (who died, still in bondage, on St Serf's Island in 1478), and of Mary, queen of Scots.
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  • The rudiments of Latin he obtained at the grammar school of Montrose, after leaving which he learned Greek for two years under Pierre de Marsilliers, a Frenchman whom John Erskine of Dun had induced to settle at Montrose; and such was Melville's proficiency that on going to the university of St Andrews he excited the astonishment of the professors by using the Greek text of Aristotle, which no one else there understood.
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  • On completing his course, Melville left St Andrews with the reputation of "the best poet, philosopher, and Grecian of any young master in the land."
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  • He assisted in the reconstruction of Aberdeen University in 1575, and in order that he might do for St Andrews what he had done for Glasgow, he was appointed principal of St Mary's College, St Andrews, in 1580.
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  • He was known from early life as a cultured musician, and became an enthusiastic golf player, having been captain of the Royal and Antient Golf Club of St Andrews in 1894-1895.
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  • It is the seat of Fort Worth University (coeducational), a Methodist Episcopal institution, which was established as the Texas Wesleyan College in 1881, received its present name in 1889, comprises an academy, a college of liberal arts and sciences, a conservatory of music, a law school, a medical school, a school of commerce, and a department of oratory and elocution, and in 1907 had 802 students; the Polytechnic College (coeducational; Methodist Episcopal, South), which was established in 1890, has preparatory, collegiate, normal, commercial, and fine arts departments and a summer school, and in 1906 had 12 instructors and (altogether) 696 students; the Texas masonic manual training school; a kindergarten training school; St Andrews school (Protestant Episcopal), and St Ignatius Academy (Roman Catholic).
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  • The fact was studiously evaded or concealed that a dispensation had been granted by the archbishop of St Andrews for this irregularity, which could only have arisen through some illicit connexion of the husband with a relative of the wife between whom and himself no affinity by blood or marriage could be proved.
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  • In 1562 she amused herself for some days by living "with her little troop" in the house of a burgess of St Andrews "like a burgess's wife," assuring the English ambassador that he should not find the queen there, - "nor I know not myself where she is become."
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  • He was summoned to St Andrews and examined before the king, but neither threats nor promises could make him deliver up the roll of signatures to the Remonstrance.
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  • He was deprived of his charge, committed to prison at St Andrews and afterwards removed to Edinburgh.
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  • In 18J4 he was appointed principal of St Mary's College, St Andrews.
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  • Thence he was handed over to Cardinal Beaton, who had him burnt at St Andrews on March 1.
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  • He was educated at the Edinburgh Academy, St Andrews University and at Balliol College, Oxford, where he took a first class in the final classical schools in 1868, becoming a fellow and subsequently honorary fellow of Merton College.
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  • In spite of support from Jeffrey and other friends, Carlyle failed in a candidature for a professorship at St Andrews.
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  • There are four universities in Scotland, namely (in the order of foundation), St Andrews (1411), Glasgow (1450), Aberdeen (1494) and Edinburgh (1582), in which are the customary faculties of arts, divinity, law, medicine and science.
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  • Under the act of 1899 the University College of Dundee was incorporated with St Andrews University, and Queen Margaret College became a part of the university of Glasgow, the buildings and endowments, used for women students exclusively, being handed over to the University Court.
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  • The last Celtic " bishop of Alban " died at this time; and when the dynasty of Malcolm Canmore was established after an interval of turmoil, English ecclesiastics began to oust the Celtic Culdees from St Andrews.
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  • Six custodians of the realm were then appointed, including the bishop g p of Glasgow (Wishart) and the bishop of St Andrews (Frazer).
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  • The bishop of St Andrews tells Edward of these events, and urges him to come to the border, to preserve peace.
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  • The bishop of St Andrews was for Baliol, he of Glasgow was for Bruce; and the Baliol party, the seven earls complain, was ravaging Moray.
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  • Eight justices were appointed, the sheriffs were mainly Scots of the kingdom; the bishop of St Andrews was one of the Scottish representatives.
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  • Early in February 1306 he stabbed the Red Comyn before the high altar, in the church of the Franciscans at Dumfries: Comyn's uncle was also slain, and Bruce, from his castle of Lochmaben, summoned his party to arms; he was supported by the bishops of St Andrews and Glasgow, and by Sir James of Douglas, and was promptly crowned by the countess of Buchan, representing the clan MacDuff, at Scone.
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  • But the great abbey church of St Andrews was, none the less, completed, to stand for some two hundred and forty years, and was dedicated in the presence of Bruce.
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  • Crichton lost the chancellorship: and the keys were given to Kennedy, bishop of St Andrews and founder of St Salvator's college in that university.
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  • There followed ecclesiastical feuds, centring round Patrick Graham, the new bishop of St Andrews.
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  • We lose trace of the plot to slay him from the 10th of October 1 545 till the end of May 1546, the documents being missing; but on the 29th of May 1546 Beaton was cruelly murdered in his castle of St Andrews.
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  • The death of Beaton brought the Douglases into resistance to Henry VIII., who aided the murderers, now besieged in Beaton's castle of St Andrews.
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  • He was executed on the 22nd of February 1563 at St Andrews.
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  • In June 1583, James escaped to St Andrews and was surrounded by his party.
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  • Worse, the English liturgy was used in a college chapel of St Andrews on the 15th of January 1623.
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  • Middleton, Tarbat and Clarendon overcame Charles's reluctance to restore episcopacy; Lauderdale fell into the background; The Rev. James Sharp, hitherto the agent of the Resolutioners, or milder party among the preachers, turned his coat, and took the archbishopric of St Andrews.
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  • Early in May 1679 Sharp was hacked to death on Magus Moor near St Andrews.
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  • In addition, Walsingham, Peterborough, St Davids, Holywell, and St Andrews in Scotland were much frequented.
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  • He was educated at the universities of Edinburgh, St Andrews and Heidelberg.
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  • Each was an independent establishment controlled entirely by its own abbot and apparently divided into two sections, one priestly and the other lay and even marriedAt St Andrews about the year lioo there were thirteen Culdeesholding office by hereditary tenure and paying more regard tQ their own prosperity and aggrandizement than to the services of the church or the needs of the populace.
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  • In 1093 they surrendered their island to the bishop of St Andrews in return for perpetual food and clothing, but Robert, who was bishop in 1144, handed over all their vestments, books, 2 and other property, with the island, to the newly founded Canons Regular, in which probably the Culdees were incorporated.
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  • There is no trace of such partial independence as was experienced at St Andrews itself, possibly because the bishop's grant was backed up by a royal charter.
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  • The persecutions to which heretics were exposed during this reign were due mainly to the excessive influence exercised by the ecclesiastics, especially by David Beaton, archbishop of St Andrews.
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  • He was succeeded at St Andrews and as Liberal leader in the assembly by John Cunningham (1819-1893), who wrote a very successful History of the Church of Scotland.
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  • His " Twenty-five Years of St Andrews " contains a good deal of information.
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  • There are six dioceses (two archbishops, one of Edinburgh and St Andrews and the other of Glasgow; and four suffragans, Aberdeen, Argyll and the Isles, Dunkeld and Galloway), with, in 1909, 550 priests; 398 churches, chapels and stations; and a Roman Catholic population estimated at about 519,000.
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  • He exchanged his "regency" or professorship in Glasgow University for one in that of St Andrews in 1523.
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  • But in Major's last Glasgow session a "Joannes Knox" (not an uncommon name, however, at that time in the west of Scotland) matriculated there; and if this were the future reformer, he may thereafter either have followed his master to St Andrews or returned from Glasgow straight to Haddington.
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  • Then he reappears in his native district as a priest without a university degree (Sir John Knox) and a notary of the diocese of St Andrews.
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  • In 1543 he certainly signed himself "minister of the sacred altar" under the archbishop of St Andrews.
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  • Knox would have resisted, though the arrest was by his feudal superior, Lord Bothwell; but Wishart himself commanded his submission, with the words "One is sufficient for a sacrifice," and was handed over for trial at St Andrews.
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  • And next year the archbishop himself had been murdered, and Knox was preaching in St Andrews a fully developed Protestantism.
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  • In St Andrews he taught "John's Gospel" and a certain catechism - probably that which Wishart had got from "Helvetia" and translated; but his teaching was supposed to be private and tutorial and for the benefit of his friends' "bairns."
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  • The St Andrews invitation was really one to danger and death; John Rough, who spoke it, died a few years after in the flames at Smithfield.
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  • And looking back upon that course afterwards, he records with much complacency how his earliest St Andrews sermon built up a whole fabric of aggressive Protestantism upon Puritan theory, so that his startled hearers muttered, "Others sned (snipped) the branches; this man strikes at the root."
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  • In June 1547 St Andrews yielded to the French fleet, and the prisoners, including Knox, were thrown into the galleys on the Loire, to remain in irons and under the lash for at least nineteen months.
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  • At Perth and at St Andrews his sermons were followed by the destruction of the monasteries, institutions disliked in that age in Scotland alike by the devout and the profane.
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  • But while he notes that in Perth the act was that of "the rascal multitude," he was glad to claim in St Andrews the support of the civic "authority"; and indeed the burghs, which were throughout Europe generally in favour of freedom, soon became in Scotland a main support of the Reformation.
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  • When open war broke out between Edinburgh Castle, held by Mary's friends, and the town, held for her son, both parties agreed that the reformer, who had already had a stroke of paralysis, should remove to St Andrews.
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  • He served in succession the parishes of Newton-on-Ayr, Kirkpatrick-Irongray near Dumfries, St Bernard's, Edinburgh, and finally, in 1865, became minister of the first charge at St Andrews.
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  • Among his numerous publications may be specially mentioned the '.two works (each in three series), Recreations of a Country Parson (1859, 1861 and 1878), and Graver Thoughts of a Country Parson (1862-1865 and 1875); he also wrote Twenty-five Years at St Andrews (1892), and St Andrews and Elsewhere (1894).
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  • The new Scottish Proprium sanctioned for the Roman Catholic province of St Andrews in 1903 contains many of the old Aberdeen collects and antiphons.
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  • Finally she studied anatomy privately at the London hospital, and with some of the professors at St Andrews University, and at the Edinburgh Extra-Mural school.
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  • He was educated at home until the age of fourteen, when he entered the university of St Andrews.
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  • Cupar belongs to the St Andrews district group of burghs for returning one member to parliament, the other constituents being Crail, the two Anstruthers, Kilrenny, Pittenweem and St Andrews.
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  • Concerning this there are several legends which state that the relics of Andrew were brought under supernatural guidance from Constantinople to the place where the modern St Andrews stands (Pictish, Muckross; Gaelic, Kilrymont).
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  • There are good reasons for supposing that the relics were origin ally in the collection of Acca, bishop of Hexham, who took them into Pictland when he was driven from Hexham (c. 732), and founded a see, not, according to tradition, in Galloway, but on the site of St Andrews.
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  • The connexion with Regulus is, therefore, due in all probability to the desire to date the foundation of the church at St Andrews as early as possible.
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  • The last of the abbots was Cardinal Beaton, who succeeded his uncle James when the latter became archbishop of St Andrews.
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  • This translation virtually deprived Arundel of all authority, as St Andrews did not acknowledge Boniface.
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  • Patrick Gibson, the etcher and landscape-painter, was drawing-master at the academy from 1824 to 1829, and William Tennant, the author of Anster Fair, was a teacher of classics from 1819 till 1834, when he was appointed to the chair of Hebrew in St Andrews University.
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  • The bay receives the waters of the St Croix and St John rivers, and has numerous harbours, of which the chief are St Andrews (on Passamaquoddy Bay) and St John in New Brunswick, and Digby and Annapolis (on an inlet known as Annapolis Basin) in Nova Scotia.
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  • On his return to his native country in 1687 he completed his elementary education at Perth and Edinburgh, and in 1696 graduated at the university of St Andrews.
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  • Their last known address (in 1928) was 18 St Andrews Crescent Harrogate Yorkshire.
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  • For some time before 1833 Dr. Bell had it in mind to make a large educational benefaction to St Andrews.
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  • Thus, the Open came to St Andrews for the first time in 1873 when it was won by local caddie Tom Kidd.
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  • The School of Chemistry at St Andrews has about 20 people doing research in homogeneous catalysis, collaborating with a variety of industries.
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  • This choice is based on their wish to work alongside St Andrews ' world-renowned inorganic chemists.
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  • He attended the 1930 colloquium of the Edinburgh Mathematical Society in St Andrews.
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  • Three shortlisted finalists gathered for two days at the University of St Andrews to present their submissions to the Prize Panel.
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  • The answer lies in a slightly inebriated stroll up North Street in St Andrews.
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  • April 2005 26/04/05 New telephone hotline launched A new one-stop service to make booking a golfing holiday in St Andrews easier was launched today.
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  • Dion gained an ma in history from the University of St Andrews in 1983.
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  • Scotland's most amusing and ashen faced phantom, Adam Lyal (deceased) guides you through the historic setting of St Andrews town.
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  • Level three is back in St Andrews with a specified set of physics modules, including photonics.
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  • One of my correspondents remembered two little ragamuffins in St Andrews Street yelling at the pitch of their voices to the same tune.
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  • The standard of lecturing and support at St Andrews is outstanding with courses covering subjects relevant to today's photonics industry.
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  • Paul Grace, FFA On graduating from St Andrews University in 1960, Paul Grace joined Scottish Equitable as an actuarial trainee.
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  • Rugby: men's 1sts v Glasgow 1sts, 2nds v Queen Margaret 1sts; women at St Andrews 1sts.
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  • The University of St Andrews was the first in the world to validate a phyto-oestrogen database and identify and validate biomarkers of phyto-oestrogen exposure.
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  • Its rector was the Archdeacon of St Andrews who appointed a vicar to do the work of a parish priest.
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  • He was head waiter at St Andrews Golf Club Scotland.
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  • When Albany came from France and assumed the regency, these documents and the "purchase" of the bishopric from Rome contrary to statute were made the basis of an attack on Douglas, who was imprisoned in Edinburgh Castle, thereafter in the castle of St Andrews (under the charge of his old opponent, Archbishop Hepburn), and later in the castle of Dunbar, and again in Edinburgh.
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  • His case was further complicated by the libellous animosity of Beaton, archbishop of St Andrews (whose life he had saved in the "Clear-the-Causeway" incident), who was anxious to thwart his election to the archbishopric of St Andrews, now vacant by the death of Forman.
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  • He graduated at the university of St Andrews in 1603, and in 1610 was appointed professor of rhetoric and philosophy and questor of the faculty.
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  • According to tradition his relics were removed from Patras to Constantinople, and thence to St Andrews (see below).
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  • In his thirteenth year, encouraged by friends who had even then remarked his aptitude for mathematical and physical science, he entered the university of St Andrews.
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  • The standard of lecturing and support at St Andrews is outstanding with courses covering subjects relevant to today 's photonics industry.
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  • Played in early October, the tournament was frequently played under the sapphire skies of a St Andrews autumn.
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  • There were in St Andrews young ladies ' seminaries but these did not offer much intellectual challenge to the pupils.
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  • Attractions The village has a wooden steeple church, St Andrews.
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  • The yard is set among 500 acres of undulating arable farmland, only eight miles from the homeland of golf - St Andrews.
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  • Rugby: men 's 1sts v Glasgow 1sts, 2nds v Queen Margaret 1sts; women at St Andrews 1sts.
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