|| Stanyforthe (R.)
|| Should be Cheek, widow of Sir John Cheek (tutor of Edward VI), her second husband
was Henry MacWilliams. Sir John was also tutor and brother-in-law of W. Cecil, Lord
Burghley. Lady Cheek died in 1616. Her burial is recorded Dec. 2 of that year (R.)
|| Knevett (R.)
|| Not in the Register.
|| Marg. Jorden (R.)
|| Cornewe (R.)
|| "heardma' of ye sla[ugh]ter howse" (R.)
|| Marg. Butt (R.)
|| Not in Register.
|| cf. July 10th, Oliva Goffe (R.)
|| Cavett (R.)
|| Stephanus Chickin (R.)
|| vide p. 132, and n. 3, p. 177. The altars had been removed in Edward's reign; under
stress of time a tombstone may have been made to serve the purpose when Mary ordered
the removal of the wooden tables.
|| Alicia Ytt (R.)
|| Harris (R.)
|| e.g. On April 23rd the Queen and the Knights of the Garter went in procession about
the palace. On April 24th she went to Deptford and saw a sham fight. On May 14th she
removed to Greenwich (vide Machyn's Diary, pp. 232, 234).
|| i.e. metal.
|| Cause and effect similar to that recorded on p. 125 (note 7).
|| St. Paul's Cathedral.
|| Skins, cf. p. 119, Churchwardens' Accounts of Ludlow (Camden Society, 1869).
|| Aug. 1560, cf. note 2, p. 177. There is no mention of purchase of Prayer Books which must have been bought, so it
is reasonable to assume them as included in the title "psalter."
|| Possibly the book purchased in Edward's reign; there would be no object in binding, for preservation, that of Mary's
reign; but one purchased earlier in Elizabeth's reign may be referred to.
|| Parish Clerk.
|| Used loosely for a stout piece of timber (cf. Halliwell).
|| To raise the causeway or path.
|| The Steelyard was the London Headquarters of the merchants of the Hanseatic League; they were expelled from
England in 1597–8. The buildings occupied the site of Cannon Street Station (London Past and Present).
|| vide p. 188.
|| Register has "sergent to the Lo[rd] Keep[er]," Sir Nicholas Bacon.
|| Marshall (R.)
|| Propost (R.)
|| Cobe (R.)
|| Barricke (R.)
|| Tyha' (R.)
|| Hesse (R.)
|| Knowlden (R.)
|| Bevis (R.)
|| Serer (R.)
|| This unusually long list of "free" burials suggests an epidemic; it is noticeable that
the total number of baptisms this year (1561) was 72, whereas in 1562, when the effects
would be seen, the number fell to 40.
|| Jan. 25th, 1560–1 "Franciscus Bacon (filius D'm Nicho: Bacon Magni Anglie sigilli Custodis)," vide p. 4 (R.)
(Harleian Society). Francis' mother was a daughter of Sir Anthony Cooke (vide p. 409), and sister of Mildred, the
second wife of the first Lord Burghley.
|| Ludlow Churchwardens' Accounts, p. 103 (Camden Society, 1869)
contains almost the same item.
|| The sum of the page should be for receipts or expenses—
this is for both, and contains the total of the quarterly gatherings with the three expenses added on.
|| Frame, cf. Ludlow Churchwardens' Account, p. 103 (Camden Society, 1869).
|| Perhaps writing a petition (e.g. to the Bishop or Commissioners) that it might be pulled down. In Oct. 1561, a special
injunction was issued as to rood lofts (vide note 1, p. 193); but here the parish anticipates the order.
|| The first book of Homilies was republished in 1560, but this item refers to a special publication.
|| Questions for us to answer on our oath.
|| There is no entry in the Register of Baptisms which can refer to this occasion.
|| Result of the "testimoniall," on p. 191. The Rood Loft disappeared in 1552–3 (vide pp. 143, 147). It was put up
again in 1553–4 (vide pp. 162, 163); the Rood was taken down in 1559 (p. 177).
|| The Loft would be reached by a stairway, generally circular and built in a turret, or in the thickness of a buttress,
There would be two doors, one on the level of the church floor and one opening on to the loft, if only one of them was
blocked up, it would seem to have been the top one (vide p. 193); some new means of reaching the loft must have been
|| The order of Oct. 1561 as to Rood Lofts: "It is . . . ordained that the rood-lofts . . . shall be so altered that the
upper parts of the same, with the soller, be quite taken down unto the upper parts of the vaults and beams running in length
over the said vaults, by putting some convenient crest upon the said beam, towards the church" (Parker Society, 1843).
|| vide note 3, p. 186.
|| qy. joins and stairs.
|| Lime shells for building (N. and Q. 9th S. vi, 276).
|| A kind of nail.
|| i.e. Eighty "and (qy. one half) pounde."
|| i.e. plastering.
|| An account book.
|| "Commissions for recovering such lands and revenues as formerly had belonged to churches, religious houses, colleges,
and hospitals, granted by parliament to the crown; many of which being concealed in this queens reign, she, to gratify
some of her courtiers, had granted them, or some good portions of them; namely, what they could by search discover."
(Strype's Annals, III, i, 41).
|| cf. p. 192.
|| The name of the bookbinder.
|| The Accounts alone have survived.