Hakesthorn, Hakthorn, co. Line.,
Hainton, Ha} 7 nton, Heynton, Hayton,
Heyton, co. Line., 393. *"
Haldham, co. Leic., 385 n.
Hambleton Dike, 213 n.
Hanworth (Potter), Hanewurth, Hoie-
burgh, co. Line., 395.
Harborough (Market), co. Leic., 386 n.
Harpswell, Herpeswell, co. Line., 392,
Harwod Parke, 41 n.
Hautenprise, Plawtemprice, 308 n.
Healing, Hekeling, Hickling, co. Line.,
Helperby, 368 n.
Herdeby, see Ormesby.
Hexham, Exilesham, co. Northumb.,
Hickling, see Healing.
High Peak, co. Derb., 432 n., 434 n.
Hithe (Old), 303 n.
Hockerton, Hokerton, co. Notts, 426.
Hodge Beck, 120 n.
Holbeche, co. Line., 305 n.
Holme, 305 n.
Holme juxta Seleby, 242 n.
Hornby, co. Lane., 273 n., 279 n.
Horneby, Hornesby, see Ormesby.
Hornsea Mere, 76 n., 247 n.
Hmnber, river, 75 n., 76%., 77 n.,
246 ., 247 n., 305 n.
Hungerhill, 80 n.
Huttoft, Houtou, Hoytou, co. Line.,
Hyda, Glouc , 396.
Ingelby, co. Line., 325 n.
Isurium, 161 n.
Kaythorp, see Caythorpe.
Keelby, Keleby, co. Line., 392.
Keldholme, 123 w.
INDEX LOCORUM II.
Kestcven, Kestevene, co. Line., 391,
Kinoulton, Kynewaldeston, co. Notts,
Kirtlington, Kertelington, Kirtelyng-
ton, Kyrtlington, Kyrtlyngton, co.
Notts, 399, 412, 421, 424, 426, 440,
Knaresborough, Knaresburgh, Knaris-
burgh, castruin de, 408 ; libertas de,
, Abbey House, 405 n.
, St. Robert s priory,
405 . ; St. Robert s cave, 405 n.
Knasemyer, 23 n.
Laneliam, Lanum, co. Notts, 402, 405,
Lanercost, co. Cumb., 438.
Langton (East), co. Leic., 385 n.
Langton (Tur), Tirlangton, Tirlington,
Tyrlington, Tyverington, co. Leic.,
Lassington, Lassandon, Lessendon, co.
Lavington, Laventon, Lavinton, Len-
ton, Levington, co. Line., 391, 395.
Laxton, co. Notts, 417.
Lealholme Bridge, 125w.; Hall, 125 n.
Lebthorpe, Lepingthorp, Lobthorp,
Lopingthorp, co. Line., 391, 396.
Leeds, North Hall in, 38 n.
Leeming Beck, 161 n.
Lemingford (Little Leeming), 161 n.
Lenton, see Lavington.
Levenham, see Lubbenham.
Leverton (North), Letherton, co. Notts,
Likethorp (?), co. Line., 395.
Lilleshull priory, co. Salop, 205 n.
Lindesie, co. Line., 393.
Lissington, Lisigton, Lissyngton, co.
Line., 392, 393, 394 n.
London, 4 ; Flete strete, 115 n.
Lopi ngthorp, see Lebthorpe.
Lubbenham, Levenham, Lobenham,
Lobenho, co. Leic., 385 n., 386.
Marley, Mardelei, 43 n.
Marstock, co. Warw., 308 n.
Metheringham, co. Line., 391.
Middeltrithing (in Frismarsk), 416 n.
Midelthorp, co. Notts, 426.
Millhouse Dale (near Warter), 91 n.
More, La, 341 n.
Morton, co. Notts, 387 n.
Mount Eerrant House, 72 n.
Mount Grace priory, 99 n.
Muskham (South), Muscham, co.
Newark, co. Notts, 386 n.
Newton (near Ripley ?), 44 n.
Newton (par. Sprotborough), 5 n.
Newton, Neuton (near Threckinghani),
co. Line., 391.
Nidd, river, 405 n.
Normandy, 145 n.
Normanton, co. Notts, 387.
North Hall, see Leeds.
Northstriding, Nortridingh, co. Line.,
Old Cote Moor, 14 n.
Oliver s Mount, 139 n.
Ormesby (South), Herdeby, Horneby,
Hornesby, co. Line., 393, 394 .
Osgotecros, wap. de, 434.
Ouse, Use, river, 23 n., 414 n.
Packman s Lane, or The Street, 3 n.
Pan ton, Paunton juxta Wraggeby, co.
Line., 392, 394.
Patrington haven, 77 n.
Petithorp, Petty -Thorpe, juxta Thresk,
Pick worth, Pikeworth, co. Line., 391.
Pykenham Wade, co. Norf., 152n.
Quernemilneflat (in Mileford), 384 n.
Ramesdale (near Scarborough), 139 .
Ravensthorpe mill, 97 n.
Retford, co. Notts, 387 n.
Riccal Moor (Ryedale}, 117 n.
Eiecal, river, 117 n.
Riehmund , castrum, 26 ; libertas de,
INDEX LOCORUM II.
Eigsby, Eiggeby, Eiggesby, Eyggesby,
co. Line., 392, 393, 394 n.
Eoddeston, co. Northants, 145 n.
Eodes, Eoyds, 225 n.
Eohagh, co. Notts, 426.
Eolleston, Eoldeston juxta Suwell, co.
Notts, 387 n., 394 n.
Eotliwell Hague, 34 n.
Eouen, 230 n.
Eougernont, 347 n.
Eowley, 88 n.
Euseby, see Dowsby.
Eyedale, Eidale, wap. de, 434.
Eykneld Street, 3 n.
Salcock (South), 329 n.
Salford, co. Oxon, 396 n.
Sandwath, 219 n.
Sausthorpe, Sauthorp, Sauthorph, co.
Lino., 394 n.
Scheffeld, co. Kent, 91 n.
Sclielford, Skelford, see Tetford.
Scroby, co. Notts, 398, 417, 423.
Scrubbes, 260 n.
Skell, river, 417 n.
Skillington, Scliillingeton, Scilington,
co. Line., 391, 395.
Skipton, honor v. castruni de, 2, 7, 8,
Sober Pasture, 176 n.
Southorpe, 76 n., 347 n.
Southwell, Suwell, co. Notts, 386,
387 n., 390 n., 399, 409, 412, 426, 427.
Southwod in Apelton (Ainsty), 218 n.
Stallingborough, Staliburg, Staling-
burg, Stalynburg, co. Line., 392, 393.
Standford Bridge, or Battlebridge, 61 n.
Stanford, co. Line., 418.
Staxton, hosp. St. Maria) de, 52.
Stoke Eocheford, co. Line., 391 n.
Stowe, co. Line., 391.
Stykeswald, co. Line., 244 n.
Button, co. Notts, 282 n.
Sutton, co. Line., 392 n., 396 n.
Svvaby, co. Line., 394 n.
Swale, river, 185 n.
Swallow, Swalve, Swawell, co. Line.,
Swaton, Svvanethon, co. Line., 391.
Swethorp, Swcthop, eo. Northuinb.,
Swyndon, co. Glouc., 396 n.
Tadcaster (East), 26 n.
Temple House (near East Cowton),
Tetford, Tefford, Teford, Tesforde, The-
ford, Thetford, Sclielford, Skelford,
co. Line., 393, 394.
Thornton, 47 n.
Thorpe (near Ampleforth), 106 TO.
Thorp Understane, 334 n.
Threckingham, Trikingham, co. Line.,
Tickhill, Tikehull, Tykehull, Tykhill,
honor v. castruni de, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7,
Tirlangton, see Langton.
Tockerington, Thorkerinton, co. North -
Tofteflatt, Toteflate (in Thorp Atun),
Tonehouse (in Harwod Parke), 41 n.
Totenhale prope London, 385 n., 416.
Totliby, Thoutheby, Toutheby, co.
Line., 392 n., 394 n.
Turnkam Hall, 241 TO.
Twyford, Twiford, co. Line., 391.
Ulshaw Bridge, 158 n.
Upton, co. Notts, 387 n.
Walcott, Walcote, Walcton, co. Line.,
Walkingham, 434 n.
Waterholme, 1 1 6 n.
Wei frikeb3 r , see Worlaby .
Welle, Walle, co. Line., 392 n., 393,
Welwick, 76 n.
Westbeck Bridge, 91 n.
Westbek, 91 TO.
Westhaldaile (in Cottlngham), 415.
Westminster, Westmonasterium, 408,
436 n., 442 n.
Westriding, eo. Line., 392, 397.
Wharf e, Quarfe, river, 25 n., 26 n.
Wheatley (South), Weteley, co. Line.,
Wibse} r , Wilbesey, 225 n.
Widford, Wydelbrd, eo. Grloue., 396 n.
Wildthorpe Cliffs, 232 n.
INDEX LOCORUM II.
Willmgham (South), Wolingham,
Wolingeham, Wylyngham, co. Line.,
Witham (North), Witheme, Wytham,
North-wyme, co. Line., 391.
Woodhouse, 229 n.
Woolsthorpe, Wlthorp, Wolesthorp,
Wollesthorp, co. Lino., 391, 396 n.
Worlabi, Welfrikeby, Wlfrikeby,
Wlvricesbi, Wylfritheby, co. Line.,
Worm el eye, molendinum de, 4.
Worsall (Low) Moor, 132 n.
Wresteby (?), co. Line., 391.
Wyma, Wime, Wyne, co. Line., 391,
Yghelmar (in Cottingham), 415.
Yore, river, 436 n.
York, Ebor., 23 n., 36 n., 56 n., 64 n.,
65 n., 115 n., 148, 178 n., 301, 378.
, Bretegate, 65 n. ; Brettegate ( Jub-
bergate), 380 n. ; Deanery Gardens,
403 n. ; the Friars Walls, 414 n. ;
Littelgate, 2 1 6 n. ; Marketskire (Pave
ment), 116 n., 325 n. ; Palace Garth,
York, archiepiscopal mint, 325 n. ;
palace, 273 n., 403, 404, 406, 407,
413 ; prison, 273 n.
castle, 108 n.
churches : All Saints, Ousegate,
178 n., 380 n. ; St. John Evang.,
20 n., 21 n.; St. Mary Bishophill,
Senior, 219 n.; St. Mary, Walmgate.
65 n., 178w.; St. Peter the Little,
380 n. ; St. Saviour, 258 n., 270 n. ;
St. Wilfrid, 379 n.
, Minster, 134 n., 400 n., 403 n.,
, St. Mary s abbey, 407.
, St. Leonard s hospital, 17, 19,
184 n., 198.
priories : Franciscan Friars, or
Friars Minors, 258 w., 380 n., 414 ;
Friars Preachers, 65 n.
, liberty of St. Mary, 56, 57, 66,
118, 119, 121, 123, 180.
, liberty of St. Peter, 55, 56, 57,
59, 66, 68, 114, 119, 120, 121, 122,
ADDENDA ET CORRIGENDA.
page 2, note c, line 13. For viii, read vii.
page 20,, note e, line 13. For Willelmus, read Willelmo. Line 14. For suc-
cessi, read successit.
page 23, bottom line. Prefix the reference letter Tc to the last note.
page 27, note k, line 6. For 1470-1, read 1469-70. Line 11. For Wiveres-
top, read Wiverestorp.
page 47, note t. For Aid, read Feoda Militum.
page 53, line 11. For Brydlygnton, read Brydlyngton.
page 62, line 24. For Johnnes, read Johannes.
page 70, line 7. For unam, read wwa.
page 74, line 19. Aiisthorp, so written in all the copies of the Inquest, is an
error for Doivthorp. See Appendix, page 373.
page 76, note e. The site of the lost vill of Neusom, which Mr. Poulson
(Hist. Holderness, ii., 413) erroneously supposes to have been washed away by
the sea, is, I think, pretty accurately indicated by the farms called Great New-
some and Little Newsome, which lie from a quarter to half a mile N.W. of South
Frodingham, about one mile from East Halsham and Rims well, respectively, and
upwards of two miles from the German Ocean. In Domesday Survey Niuue-
husum is placed between Halsem and Rimeswelle. The Inq. p. m. of John
Aldelot de Neusom juxta Frodingham, who is certified in the Nomina Villaruin
as joint lord of " Neusom cum membris," was taken at Patrington, 3rd June,
18th Edward II. The jurors say that John Aldelot, junior, held at Neusom
juxta Frothingham, the day he died, a capital messuage and certain lands of
which each oxgang contained 12 acres. His next heir was his brother William.,
then 24 years old.
page 79, notej. For Toicthorpe, read Tolthorpe.
page 82, line 2. For Beverlaciper, read Beoerlaci per.
page 88, line 20. For Dunelmi, read Dunelm. ; so also at page 93, line 21.
page 92, note t. For Great Givendale, read Little Givendale.
page 100, line 28. Strike out the period after pro.
page 108, note q, line 5. For Serjantiam, read Serjantia.
page 110, note k. For Calueton, read Calveton.
page 146, line 24, and note x. Bussell is probably an error for Russell. Sec
page 200, note q. For Snacti, read Sancti. (In a few copies.)
page 201, note x. Drengage. For a valuable description of this peculiar
tenure, see Bolden Buke, ed. Surt. Soc., append., Iviii.
page 214, note d, line 5. For ipsam, read ipsa.
page 230, line 24. Westam should probably be read Westain (Whiston).
page 241, line 1. Hotvm appears from the Percy MS. to be " Holme-super -le-
"Wold," and not Holme-on-Spalding-Moor, as stated in note 1).
page 251, line 8. Walterus de Heukeswrtli. In the reign of queen Elizabeth^
<l Willelmus Haukesworth, armiger, de Haukesworth juxta Oteley," held the
sixth part of a knight s fee in Loflsome (Percy MR.}.
page 283, line 29. For Adam, read Ada.
ADDENDA ET CORRIGENDA. 543
page 308, note m. For Kirk, read South. See Elveley, page 318.
page 310, note e. For OustJiorpe, read Owsthorpe.
page 356, line 13. Magister de Hospitali. The Master of the Hospital of
St. John of Jerusalem.
page 360, note i. For WhittaJcer, read WJiitaJcer.
page 388, line 15. Katerthorp is probably an error for Kaertttorp. See
pages 79, 423.
page 418, line 16. For Anglo-rum, read Angelorutn.
page 419, line 21. Manerium de Wodelialle. About 1376, Simon de Hes-
lerton did homage in the provost s court for the "VYoodhall juxta Beverley, and
lands in Molescroft. The probable site of "VYoodhall is a square piece of ground
adjoining Pighill-lane, which is now (1829) moated and used as a garden (Oliver s
page 440, line 26. For clameum, read clameo.
page 527, col. 1, line 31. For Stanlei, Nordstanlai, 5, 12 b, 83, read Nord-
stanlai, 12 b, 83. Line 33. For Estanlei, Stanlai, 5, 83 b, read Stanlai, Stanlei,
Stanleie, 5, 12 b, 83, 83 b.
Mitchell and Hughes, Printers, 24 Wardour Street, T.ondoil, "V\*.
THE SUBTEES SOCIETY.
REPORT FOR THE YEAR MD.CCC.LXVI.
[Read at the General Meeting on the 5th of June.]
The Council have much pleasure in announcing to the members
that during the past year there has been nothing to detract in any
way from the prosperity of the Surtees Society. The number of
associates is full, and candidates are waiting for admission. The
popularity of the publications is unabated ; the sale of them to
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During the past year there have been eight vacancies on the
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William Lawson the Society has lost not merely one of its ori
ginal members, of whom, elected thirty-two years ago, there are
now but eleven surviving, but it misses a Vice-President, and a
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is with pain also that it sees the names of the late Master of Trinity
College, Cambridge, and Joseph Francis Tempest, Esq., dis
appear from its roll of members, on which they have been stand
ing for the last thirty years.
Since our last Anniversary three volumes have been placed in
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concluding portion of the Lindisfarne Gospels, will also be dis
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of a work which no other literary association, perhaps, would
have ventured to take up. It cannot but be satisfactory to the
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work, they have earned the thanks of Anglo-Saxon and Biblical
scholars, not only in England, but in all parts of Europe. Through
the kindness of the Editor, Mr. Waring, a glossary of Northum-
bro- Saxon words will be published by the Society, which will
be a key not merely to those which occur in the Lindisfarne
Gospels, but to all that are to be found in the rest of our publi
With respect to the future, there are several works in progress.
One of these is the second part of the Memorials of Fountains
Abbey, containing the Regal charters of privilege and the Papal
bulls, with a vast mass of illustrative matter. Through the most
kind munificence of Colonel Akroyd, M.P., a large sum of
money has been placed at the disposal of the Society to ensure
the perfecting and ornamenting of this volume. The Abbey
itself may well awake the ardent zeal of a Yorkshireman, and the
members of the Society will see with pleasure how this spirit ani
mates, not only the editor of the volume, but the kind-hearted
friend who enables them to resuscitate, in so satisfactory a manner,
persons and things that seemed to be irretrievably lost. Another
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the various fees and manors throughout the County, which was
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Edward I. From its compiler it is usually known by the name
of Kirkby s Quest. In value and importance it is second only to
Domesday Book ; and the only portion of it which is in print is
the part devoted to Richmondshire. This Roger Gale has printed
in his Registrum Honoris de Richmond. To Kirkby s Quest it
has been thought desirable to add some lists of knights fees
which were made in the reign of Edward L, and the Nornina
Yillarum which were compiled shortly afterwards. The last
mentioned document has been somewhat inaccurately printed by
Sir Francis Palgrave. As the errors can easily be corrected, and
as another MS. has been found, the members of the Society will
welcome the appearance of a document of so much interest and
value. In the Domesday Book, and in this volume, the future
historians of Yorkshire will find the real foundations of the
topography of that County. A third work that the Society
has in hand is a selection from the correspondence of John
Cosin, the well known Bishop of Durham. The sufferings,
the pietv, and the learning; of this celebrated prelate, give an es
pecial interest to everything that proceeded from his pen ; and
scholars far and wide are eager at the present day to know the
workings of his mind, and the details of the story of his life.
Here, in Durham, the name of Cosin has never been forgotten, and
the Surtees Society gladly takes upon itself the charge of meet
ing a generally-expressed wish, by adding to what is already
known of the history of one of the greatest of the old prince-
bishops of Durham.
THE SURTEES SOCIETY,
ESTABLISHED IN THE YEAR 1834.
In honour of the late Robert Surtees, of Mainsforth, Esquire,
the Author of the History of the County Palatine of Durham,
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