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The same Bishop notifies the grant of the mills of

Burghill and Cowarne
Giles Bishop of Hereford institutes his chaplain to

the vicarage of Humber
Ralph Bishop of Hereford confirms rent-charge pay-

able by the Church of Humber to the Priory Decision as to the respective rights of the Convents

of St. Guthlac and Brecon to certain tithes in

Humber
Settlement of dispute between the monks of Read-

ing and Adam, Dean of Humber
Abbot of Reading's Charter giving effect to the ar-

rangement Settlement of dispute between the vicar of Humber

and the Convent of Lire Grant of Emma of Melinog Agreement between the monks of Gloucester and

Brecon as to the parochial right of Melinog Richard of Kinnardesley's agreement as to lands

given by Roger, son of Emma of Melinog Decision as to the respective rights of monks of Glou

cester and Brecon in the tithes of Talgarth Arrangement between the respective Priors as to the

tithes of Talgarth Agreement between Philip de Hay and his brother

Richard as to the tithes of Hay and Llanigon
Confirmation of Church of Llanddew yr Cwm, in

Buelt, by Peter Bishop of St. David's
The same Bishop confirms the grants of the founder,

Roger Earl of Hereford, his brothers, and William

de Braose, in the districts of Brecon and Builth Gerald Bishop of St. David's confirms the grants of

Churches of Hay, Llanigon, Talgarth, and Llangorse Confirmation of the last named churches by William

de Braose and Maud his wife . Geoffrey Bishop of St. David's confirms the grant

of
the same churches
The same Bishop confirms grant of the Church of

Llangorse, and assigns a vicarage there
Also the grant of the Church of Hay, and assigns a

vicarage there
William de Braose confirms the grant of his ancestors
William de Braose gives a yearly sum out of his Bre-

con rents for lighting the Church of St. John Roger Fitz Pichard grants two parts of his tithes in

Ystradwy and Llansaintfread
John Pichard grants a rent-charge for lighting the

church
He confirms the grants of Roger his father, and grand-

father, and the grants of his followers Roger Pichard, son of John, grants part of his land

at Ystradwy, near the Boket Gate His bond for payment of a yearly rent.charge for the

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Reginald de Braose confirms the grants of his ances

tors His grant of a yearly rent charge for lighting the

church John of Monmouth grants the Prior's men freedom

from tolls and other customs in Monmouth Robert de Baskerville's grant of land at Brecon on

his son being made a monk Ralph de Baskerville grants the mill of Trosdref He notifies the boundary between his tenement of

Trosdref and the monks' land, and confirms Robert

de Baskerville's grant
William de Braose confirms the grant of Trosdref

Mill
Robert le Wafre, with consent of his wife, confirms

same grant The Lady Nest

, daughter of Griffith, recognises the
Prior's right to Trosdref Mill
Ralph de Baskerville grants a messuage and lands at

Bredwardine
His grant of a wood at Bredwardine
His further grant of the lands at Bredwardine
Alice de Baskerville grants a messuage and croft, late

of her brother Hector, in Bredwardine
Walter de Traveley grants the Church of Byford
He confirms his grant .
He relinquishes all his right to the same Church
Confirmation of right of patronage by Hugh

Bishop of Hereford .
Walter de Traveley grants his mill and land in the

vill of St. Michael, Ystradwy
His grant of the mill and reception into the fra-

ternity Walter de Traveley, his son, confirms grant of Church

of Byford. Ralph Bishop of Hereford confirms the right of

patronage to same Church The same Bishop confirms a yearly sum, payable by

the Church of Cleobury North
The Dean and Chapter of Hereford confirm prior

grants
Ralph Torell grants lands in Brinsop
His further grant of lands in Brinsop
His further grant of land in Brinsop
Ralph Torell, his son, confirms his father's two first

grants
He confirms his father's third grant
Decision of dispute between the Monks of Brecon

and the Canons of Llanthony, relative to the tithes

of Brinsop Ralph Bishop of Hereford confirms tithes of Brin: The Archbishop's declaration how the dispute

between the Prior of Brecon and Peter fitz Herbert was settled.

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Terms of settlement between the Prior and Peter

fitz Herbert, as regards the Churches of Talgarth,

Llangorse, Cathedin, and Llanelieu
Peter fitz Herbert confirms the right of fishing in

Llangorse, the land of St. Paulinus, pasture near

Trewalkin, and grants rentcharge
Herbert fitz Peter's grant and confirmation of the

grants of his followers
Letters of Archbishop Peckham to Reginald fitz

Peter (Lambeth Palace Library)
John, son of Reginald fitz Peter, confirms the deci-

sion that the Churches of Llangorse and Talgarth

belong to the Priory He confirms his previous Charter He grants to the Prior a free Court and privileges

in the forest of Talgarth Humphrey de Bohun and Eleanor, his wife, confirm

the grants of their ancestors Decision of dispute between Monks of Brecon and

the Convent of Great Malvern, relative to tithes
of the forest of Brecon and part of the parish of

Llanspyddid
Decision of Jorwerth, Bishop of St. David's, of dis-

pute between the Convent and Hothelen, rector

of St. Michael, Ystradwy
Proceedings of the Chapter relative thereto
Further proceedings and final judgment
Confirmation by Pope Honorius of right to Churches

of Hay, Llanigon, Llangorse, and Talgarth Inspeximus of privileges granted by the same Pope

to Battle Abbey Order of Thomas Bishop of St. David's regulating

the payments of the Priory to the mother Church of Brecon

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Charter of Henry III to Battle Abbey
The same king's further Charter
Richard Brito grants Gilbert's messuage and land
William de Weldebeof grants the wood above the

road leading from Brecon to Abereskyr
William Peytivin grants lands, part of Kilmanaut
M. le Bret grants a yearly rent-charge for lighting

the Church of St. Mary, Brecon John le Puher gives 20 gallons of wine yearly Walter de Ebroicis (d'Evreux) grants 12 acres of

land Isabella, daughter of Gilbert, grants

of land, near the highway from Brecon to Trawscoed .

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Richard Hagurnell grants a rent-charge and a bushel

of corn yearly Margaret, daughter of Seer le Hagurner, grants

lands near Brecon She makes a further grant of land for support

of Matilda le Hagurner grants lands adjoining her

sister Margaret's meadow, held of Stephen de

Surdeval
She confirms the donations of her sister Margaret
Margaret le Hagurner, with her husband's consent,

grants lands
Stephen de Surdeval grants to Simon, son of G.,

lands which the latter had brought into cultivation at a yearly rent William de Burghill, rector of St. Michael, farms of

the Priory certain tithes of the parish of Scethrog He recognises the right of the Priory to the Payne de Burghill confirms the grant of his uncle

Hugh, in the vill of St. Michael
William de Burghill, son of Robert, grants five

acres of his land of Benny
William de Burghill, as the Lord of Benny, has the

Prior's permission to celebrate offices for the dead

in his chapel of Benny William de Mara gives the Prior liberty to build up

on his land of Little Hereford the pool of Berring

ton mill The Abbot of Lire acknowledges that the manor

and mill of Berrington are free from tithes Notification of settlement of dispute accordingly Ralph Bishop of Hereford confirms this agreement . Inspeximus by A., Bishop of St. David's, of a tran:

script of the Charters of Brecon Priory, signed

by the Archbishop Archbishop Boniface confirms the donations of the

founder, R. Earl of Hereford, his brothers, and

the de Braose family Norwich taxation of the possessions of the Priory in

the Archdeaconry of Brecon, and in the diocese of

Hereford.
Answers of Prior of Brecon to the Abbot of Battle

(Magd. Coll., Oxford)

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Pope Nicholas' taxation
Further calculations on the basis of taxation
The Burgesses of Brecon agree to pay the Prior a

yearly sum for the tithes of Brecon Exemplification of royal letter 20 Edward I, relative

94B

to the rights and privileges of the Priory in the

town and lands of Builth Letters of general procuration

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On the third day of the month Ventose, in the sixth year of the Revolution (or, as Christian folks prefer to call it, February 21st, 1797), the inhabitants of Ilfracombe, North Devon, were terribly upset by the entry of three French frigates into their little harbour. The unwelcome strangers proceeded forth with to scuttle certain luckless merchantmen which were lying alongside, and having performed this friendly action, stood out to sea again, steering north-west.

One can fancy what the good men talked about over the cider that night in the old Britannia Inn; telling their cronies how these unbreeched, frog-eating Mounseers had denied their God, and chosen a harlot in His stead; how they had murdered King and Queen, and deluged France in her best blood ; how Carrier had travestied marriage, binding men and women in pairs, and cast them into the Loire ; how even at that very time a young Corsican brigand was ravaging, plundering, and murdering the Italians in spite of Pope and Kaiser. Such things were, no doubt, common enough on that terribly comical Continent; but it was preposterous that freeborn Britons should be annoyed in their island sanctuary by this horde of tiger-monkeys. What

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