3 edition of The Life and Times of Anthony Wood Antiquary of Oxford 1632-1695 vol. V found in the catalog.
The Life and Times of Anthony Wood Antiquary of Oxford 1632-1695 vol. V
January 1, 1999
by Oxford Historical Society
Written in English
Oxford Historical Society First Series
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||417|
Notes. Life and Times of Anthony Wood, antiquary, at Oxford – , ed., Andrew Clark, 5 vols. (Oxford: Clarendon Press, – ), I, pp. –9. Markman Ellis, The Coffeehouse: A Cultural History (London: Weidenfeld and Nicholson, ) Details of this auction are taken from John Lawler, Book Auctions in England in the Seventeenth Century (London: Elliot Stock, ) pp. Clark, Andrew (ed.), The Life and Times of Anthony Wood, Antiquary, of Oxford, –, Described by Himself. Five volumes, including index. Oxford (, reprinted for the Oxford Historical Society in by Antony Rowe Ltd.).
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The Life and Times of Anthony Wood Antiquary of Oxford vol. V (Oxford Historical Society First Series) edth Edition by A. Clark (Editor) ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important.
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Excerpt from The Life and Times of Anthony Wood, Antiquary of Oxford, Described by Himself, Vol. 1: Collected From His Diaries and Other Papers;With Illustrations III.
A note about the name (wood or a Wood), p. A note about the history of the Wood family, p. The Life and Times of Anthony Wood: Antiquary, of Oxford,Described by Himself, Volume 2. Anthony à Wood. Oxford Historical Society, at the Clarendon Press, - Antiquarians.
0 Reviews. Preview this book. Anthony Wood has 65 books on Goodreads with ratings. Anthony Wood’s most popular book is The Russian Revolution (Seminar Studies in History).
The life and times of Anthony Wood: antiquary, of Oxford,described by himself / collected from his diaries and other papers by Andrew Clark.
Wood, Anthony à, View online. WOOD, ANTHONY, or, as he latterly called himself, Anthony à Wood (–), antiquary and historian, was the fourth son of Thomas Wood (–) of St. John Baptist's parish, Oxford, by his second wife, Mary Petty (d.
), of a family widely dispersed in Oxfordshire. "Tonsor" is Latin for a barber, he too had privileged status in the university. Barbers also did Surgery in those times and there exists a Will of John Oxlade Barber and Chirugeon of Great Marlow proved 16 March /2.
Possibly the same person. References from "The Life and Times of Anthony Wood, Antiquary of Oxford. written by himself". – Anthony Wood. The Life and Times of Anthony Wood, antiquary, of Oxford,described by Himself.
p [29th September ] “After that they [the King and Queen, and the Duke and Duchess of York] went and saw the chapple, then the library to see the divell’s hand”. Footnote (6): some notes in the ‘Oxford Magazine’ () give further information as to this autograph:.
The life and times of Anthony Wood, antiquary, of Oxford,described by himself. Collected from his diaries and other papers. Vol. V: Indexes, Oxford Historical Society Publications, 40 () Stainer, C.L. ed., Studies in Oxford history, chiefly in the eighteenth century. A series of papers. William Levett was educated at Christ Church, Oxford, where he became a fellow, in After his graduation with a doctorate of divinity, he entered the service of the first Earl of Clarendon (), historian and statesman who went into exile in France.
Levett accompanied him there, returning to England in and becoming rector of Husbands Bosworth in Leicestershire. The life and times of Anthony Wood, antiquary, of Oxford, by Anthony à Wood: The Paston Letters: A Selection in Modern Spelling by Norman Davis: Classic Scottish Short Stories (Oxford Paperback Reference) by J.
Reid: The House of the Dead by Fyodor Dostoevsky: Apologia pro Vita Sua by John Henry Newman: The Life and Times of Anthony Wood, Antiquary of Oxford, –, Described by Himself (ed Clark, A), Oxford Wood, D T B ‘ The tapestries of the Seven Deadly Sins ’, Burlington Mag, 20, (), –22; (), –87Cited by: 3.
We are intimately acquainted with the most minute particulars of Wood's life from his Diaries () and autobiography; all earlier editions are now superseded by the elaborate work of Andrew Clark, The Life and Times of Anthony Wood, Antiquary, of Oxford,described by himself (Oxford Historical Society,5 vols.
The Oxford antiquarian, Anthony Wood, expressed his anger that Friends were excused the oath of allegiance, since they were ‘Perfidious wretches who joyned in the attempt of enslaving and undoing the nation [and] are not called into question’, while the bishops who refused the new oaths, despite their sufferings for the Protestant cause the Cited by: 4.
The Life and Times of Anthony Wood, Antiquary, of Oxford,Described by Himself (Andrew Clark ed. ) (vol. Bryan D. Little, The Monmouth Episode (). John Locke, Two Treatises of Government (Peter Laslett ed.
The naturalization of beer and gin in early modern England Show all authors. Jessica Warner. The Life and Times of Anthony Wood, Antiquary at Oxford. –Described by Himself Collected from his Diaries and Other Papers. Vol. Oxford: Clarendon Press.
Google Scholar. Clark, Peter. Cited by: 1. CHIPS Wood Clark WOOD editorials JOURNAL OREGON Weston Weston OREGON JOURNAL CHIPS editorials Wood WOOD Clark $ Wood Chips by Clark Wood (English) Paperback Book Free Shipping.
1 Anthony Wood’s collection relating to book sales was close to systematic, including runs of term catalogues, auction catalogues, publishers’ catalogues, and proposals; a brief overview in A.
Clark, The Life and Times of Anthony Wood, Antiquary, of Oxford, –, Described by Himself (Oxford, –), i, 15, 18–Fourteen items from his collection are noted by: 1. Oxford, Wotton, Henry. An Essay on the Education of Children in the First Rudiments of Learning, together with a Narrative of what knowledge William Wotton, a child six years of age, had attained unto upon the improvement of those rudiments in the Latin, Greek, and Hebrew Tongues.
A portrait of Richard Lower Andrew J. Lamer Richard Lower was a distinguished member of the scientific community which flourished in Oxford from tomany of whose members later migrated to London to form the nucleus of the Royal Society.
'The Life and Times of Anthony Wood, Antiquary, of Oxford Described by Himself Cited by: 3.34 A. Clark, The Life and Times of Anthony Wood, Antiquary, of Oxford,described by himself (2 vols, Oxford, ), II, 'Dined with Mr Ashmole at his house in Sheer-lane, neare Temple barr; and John Davis of Kidwelly was there.
After dinner he conducted A.W. to his lodgings in the Middle temple, where he shewed him all his.See also. Clark, Andrew (ed.), The Life and Times of Anthony Wood, Antiquary, of Oxford, –, Described by Himself, Vol.
III, pp.Appendix is reproduced a fourteen-verse ballad, to be sung to the tune of Packington’s Pound, entitled “ A Ballad on the Duke of Monmouth’s Entertainment at Oxford by the Rt.
Worshipful the Mayor (Mr Pauling) and the Worshipful the.