Synonyms for uppon or Related words with uppon
Examples of "uppon"
watching "Trás-os-Montes" the French filmmaker and anthropologist Jean Rouch wrote about the film:
The anonymous ground for keyboard "
la mi re" (MB, LXVI, 1995) in the collection Add.29996 (London British Library) is often attributed to him.
Lost the 2 of February ...  1 bunsh of small gold tagges or aglettes from a gowne of black satten at Sittingbourne parcell [part] of
the same gowne 193 bunshes
my arrival his arrival to Gojun won the 2015 IHF Super Globe with the club defeating Veszprém in the final 28:27 to witch Gojun scored two goals.
xxo die Septembr – Willm. Wrighte. Entred for his copie under Mr Watkin’s hand,
the perill of Henrye Chettle, a booke intituled "Greene’s Groatsworth of wyt, bought with a million of Repentance" . . .vjd
the Governor and Mr. Heynes shall have liberty to dispose of the ground
that parte of Tunxis River cauled Mossocowe, to such inhabitants of Wyndsor as they shall see cause.
In the Civil Survey of 1654–56 the castle was described as the "Mannor of Dromineer &c appertaineth a Courte Leete & Courte Barron with all the Rights privileges & immunities belonging to a mannor.
the sd lands stands an old castle, six thatch houses, and fowerteene cottages." The proprietor of the castle in 1640 was John Cantwell, of Cantwells Court, in Kilkenny.
Caterina was the daughter of the Nobilhuomo Ser Antonio Giovanni Dolfin and the Nobildonna Donata Salamon, members of a secondary branch of one of the most ancient families of venetian aristocrary. Caterina's father was knowned to have squandered the family fortune, leaving serious debts to his wife and daughter
his death in 1753.
The south aisle is separated from the nave by a three bay arcade. The arches are plainly moulded resting upon octagonal piers. The east window is modern, those in the side wall restored in the 15th century. A small piscina in the south wall gives evidence of the site of the Lady chapel. The floor has been raised and tiled so little other trace remains. A 1533 will refers to this: "To be buried in our Lady Chaunsell in the Church of Frennesbury. I give to the said church a cross to stand
the herse at buryings and obetts, and at other times
our lady aulter". At the west end of the south aisle, adjacent to the south door is the early 15th-century font. It is octagonal on a stone column with a modern wooden cover. There is a notable wall monument of 1621 to Thomas Buttler (see below) immediately behind it.
"In memory of Nathanill Still of this parrish Esq., who dyed the second day of February Anno Domini 1626. Not that he needeth monuments of stone for his well-gotten fame to rest
but this was reard to testifie that hee lives in theire loves ye yet surviving for unto vertu who first raised his name hee left the preservation of the same and to posterity remaine it shall when brass and marble monuments shall fall"
"And I do ordaine my good maister Sir John Risseley to be the Overseer of the same," Nicholas Gainsford wrote at the end of his will, "to whom I bequeath my brace of Gray howndis and my Crosbowe with all things thereto belongyng, And I beseche hym to accepte this lytell gyfte, for if I hade eny other thinge of pleasure I mowte thynke hit full well to be bestowid
"Make great and small earthen pottes which must be but half baked, and like unto the picture in the mergent . . . . Fill every of those pottes halfe with grosse gunpowder pressed downe harde, and with one of the five severall mixtures next following in this Chapter, fill up the other half of those pottes: This done, cover the mouth of every potte with a peece of canvasse bound hard about the mouth of the potte, and well imbrued in melted brimstone. Also tie round about the middle of every potte a packthreed, and then hang upon the same packthreed round about the potte so many Gunmatches of a finger length as you wil, & when you wil throe any of these pottes among enemies, light the same gun-matches that they may so soone as the potte is broken with his fall
the ground, fire the mixture of the potte. Or rather put fire to the mixture at the mouth of the potte, & by so doing make the same to burn before you doe throe the potte from you, because it is a better and more surer way than the other: I meane than to fire the said mixture after the potte is broken with burning gunmatches. Moreover this is to be noted, that the small pottes do serve for to be throne out of one shippe into an other in fight
the sea, and that the great pottes are to be used in service
the lande for the defence of townes, fortes, walles, and gates, and to burne such things as the enemies shall throe into ditches for to fill up the same ditches, and also to destroy enemies in their trenches and campes"
As late as 1965, the historian Charles Webster was able to describe Towneley as ""this mysterious figure of seventeenth-century science"" due to the fact that information about him was scattered through many works. Only one complete piece of work by Towneley survives, titled "Short Considerations
Mr. Hookes Attempt for the Explication of Waters Ascent into small Glasse Canes with praeliminarie Discourse" and dated Ap. 20, 1667. This autograph manuscript was lot 128 in a sale of the Towneley family's manuscripts sold in 1883. According to Webster it is now in Yale University Library. Hooke's first publication, in 1661, was a pamphlet on capillary action.
The ancient convent of the Minimes, built
the house of Renaissance anatomist Andreas Vesalius, had been decommissioned in 1790, and served successively as a deposit of begging in 1801, a tobacco factory in 1813, a lithography workshop in 1815, a military hospital and finally a women's prison before being destroyed in 1920. Malfait had to contend with the height difference and the strict height limit of the buildings to preserve the panorama of the Poelaert square located above. The new buildings of the Middle School A were inaugurated on September 27, 1927. On December 7, 1948, the school became the Athénée Robert Catteau.
Mistress Mary Seton's role and talent as the Queen's hairdresser was described in detail by Sir Francis Knollys, Mary's keeper at Carlisle Castle in his letter to William Cecil of 28 June 1568. Mary had told Knollys that Mary Seton was the finest 'busker' of a woman's head and hair in any country. Knollys wrote that;"Yesterday, and this daye she dyd sett sotche a curled heare
the Queen, that was said to be a perewyke that showed very delycately: and every other day lightly ... ("word lost") she hathe a newe devyce of head dressyng, withowte any coste, and yett setteth forthe a woman gaylye well."
Although "the first English zoology" "The Noble Lyte and Nature of Man" (1521) written or at least printed by Lawrence Andrewe, still said that the lynx's "pisse baketh in ye sonne and that becommeth a ryche stone", by 1607 the clergyman Edward Topsell, though repeating many fabulous medieval beliefs about zoology, rejected lyngurium: "Latines did feigne an etimology of the word Lyncurium and
this weake foundation have they raised that vaine buildinge". The death of belief in lyngurium generated a few attempts to find more scientific explanations, and a considerable amount of scholarly squabbling, but the absence of physical specimens was soon fatal.
The deputy barmasters kept records of all changes of title and of the amounts of ore measured and the amounts of lot ore and cope collected at their regular "reckonings" at the mines. The lot and cope "accounts" involved quite complicated arithmetic. The information given included the period covered, the name of the miner or mine (occasionally both were given), the amount of ore mined, the number of dishes of lot ore received, the amount of ore sold to each buyer and the sum of money chargeable to each buyer for cope. Traditional methods were used at the reckonings; barmasters carried knives "to worke
a sticke the nomber of dishes of oare as they were measured which is usuall to be done at a reckoning". Many of their records have survived.
"to be provost Marshall for the Rape of Cr. [Chichester] & p'sently to take
you the said office And we have thought it fitt and convenient, that you should make choyse of vj or viij of the substantiallest yeomen to be well armed to attend you at such tymes as yo° doe apoynte to make your p'ambulacon W[ithin] that rape by such convenient division thereof as to yo'selves shall seeme best to app'hend all idle and loose persons and other dangereuse people or vagabonds that are to be suspected of any fellonyes or other disorders. That they may be brought to the next Justice of Peace (if Cause require) or otherwise to be committed to the constable to be justified accordinge to the Lawe, And that you do continue this course iij tymes in the weeke at the leaste and afterwards as you shall hand have further directions ; and so not doubteinge of yor good care accordingly, we bid you heartely farewell."
Cushman’s first problem with authorities came in 1603 while he was still apprenticed to George Masters. This involved the illegal distribution of libels (derogatory religious writings) in Canterbury by Cushman “of the parish of St. Andrew of Canterbury.” The libels were handwritten notices stating “Lorde have mercy
us” which were posted on church doors throughout Canterbury. The authorities ordered that the “lewd seditious persons” posting the libels be found, interrogated and committed to prison if they refused examination. Robert Cushman was arrested by the authorities and not providing satisfactory answers upon questioning, for “certain reasons” was committed to Westgate prison for one night. Friends of Cushman’s from his prior parish of St. George were also involved in posting libels.
I do mervell also what becam of pearse edmones, the earle of Essex man, borne in strand neare me, and which has had many rewards & preferments by the earle essex, his villany I have often complained of, he dweles in London, he was corporall generall of the horse in Ierland under the earle of Sowthamton, he eate & drank at his table and lay in his tente, the earle of Sowthamton gave him a horse, which edmones refused a 100 markes for him, the earle Sowthamton would cole and huge him in his armes and play wantonly with him. This pearse began to fawne and flatter me in Ierland offering me great curtesie, telling me what pay grases & giftes they earles bestowed
him, therby seming to move and anymate me to desiar and looke for the like favour, But I coeld never love & afecte them to make them my frends, esspecially essex whoes mynd I ever mistrusted...
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