Last edited by Keshakar
Saturday, July 25, 2020 | History

4 edition of hall of Waltheof, or, The early condition and settlement of Hallamshire found in the catalog.

hall of Waltheof, or, The early condition and settlement of Hallamshire

Addy, Sidney Oldall

hall of Waltheof, or, The early condition and settlement of Hallamshire

by Addy, Sidney Oldall

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Published by David Nutt in London .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Hallamshire(South Yorkshire) -- History.

  • Edition Notes

    StatementSidney Oldall Addy ; with illustrations by William Keeling, Austin Winterbottom, and James Moore.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsDA670.H18
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxii, 295 p.,plates :
    Number of Pages295
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL21396467M
    LC Control Number02009247
    OCLC/WorldCa12239309

    Page Renouf, The Book of the Dead, chaps. , 6. 1'. le Page Renouf; The Book of the Dead, haps. Dr. M. Gaster, An unknown Hebrew Version of Judith. L'Anthropologie, iv, 4. M. Delafosse, Les Cigni [account of a tribe on the Ivory Coast] S. Reinach, Le Mirage Oriental [im-portant discussion of theories of the Oriental origin of. The Domesday Book states that the manor of Hallam ("Hallun") included sixteen hamlets or settlements and had existed before the Norman conquest of England as part of the lands owned by Waltheof, the Earl of Huntingdon, who had an.

    About the book: The 1st edition of "Hunter's Hallamshire" is a large and now rare book, the pages measuring 10 by 15 inches with the printed area of the page being in some cases slightly larger than A4 size. The book is just over an inch thick and consists of just over pages. In good condition the book will normally cost over pounds. The hall of Waltheof, or, The early condition and settlement of Hallamshire / Sidney Oldall Addy ; with illustrations by William Keeling, Austin Winterbottom, and James Moore () (Reprint) [Leatherbound] Addy, Sidney Oldall,

    William Stolley was a leader of the first group on immigrants who came from Davenport Iowa to Hall County, arriving on July 4, The book gives a history of this venture and the early years and hardships following the settlement. $ plus tax. It was Hallam that was the important district. In the book Sheffield is merely named as a small manor, with Attercliffe and Grimesthorpe manors, and there is reason for thinking that a little earlier they had all been included in the extensive manor of Hallam, where the great Earl Waltheof had his hall.


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Hall of Waltheof, or, The early condition and settlement of Hallamshire by Addy, Sidney Oldall Download PDF EPUB FB2

The Hall of Waltheof, Or, the Early Condition and Settlement of Hallamshire [Addy, Sidney Oldall] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Hall of Waltheof, Or, the Early Condition and Settlement of HallamshireAuthor: Sidney Oldall Addy. Buy The Hall Of Waltheof: Or The Early Condition And Settlement Of Hallamshire () by Addy, Sidney Oldall (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.

Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Sidney Oldall Addy. Genre/Form: History: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Addy, Sidney Oldall, Hall of Waltheof, or, The early condition and settlement of Hallamshire. The Hall of Waltheof.

From Wikisource. The Hall of Waltheof or The Early Condition and Settlement of Hallamshire () Create a book; Download as PDF; Printable version; In other languages.

Add links. This page was last edited on 26 Januaryat Title: The Hall of Waltheof: Or the Early Condition and Settlement of Hallamshire Author Name: Addy, Sidney Oldall Categories: British Topography and Local History, Edition: Limited Edition Publisher: London and Sheffield, David Nutt / William Townsend and Son Binding: Cloth Book Condition: Very Good Size: 4to.

Book number: Keywords: Hallamshire, Waltheof, Addy. The Hall of Waltheof or the Early Condition and Settlement of Hallamshire, published London & Sheffield,etched plates, illustrations throughout, two leaves of text detached, original green cloth, extremities rubbed, 4to, together with Fletcher (J.S.), A Picturesque History of Yorkshire, 3 volumes,black & white plates and.

The hall of Waltheof, or, The early condition and settlement of Hallamshire / By Hallamshire (or Hallam) is the historical name for an area of South Yorkshire, England, in the current city of Sheffield.

The origin of the name is uncertain. The English Place-Name Society describe "Hallam" originating from a formation meaning "on the rocks".

Alternative theories are that it is derived from halgh meaning an area of land at a border, Old Norse hallr meaning a slope or hill. The Hall of Waltheof: Or the Early Condition and Settlement of Hallamshire () Early Man in Hallamshire. by Harold Armitage | 1 Jan Hardcover More buying choices £ (7 used offers) Book Depository Books With Free Delivery Worldwide.

Original sepia Aquatint by the Sheffield painter William Keeling for the Limited Edition of Sidney Addy's "Hall of Waltheof " or the early condition and settlement of Hallamshire. numbered copies.

"Such copies being the first and best impressions of the plates" The text relating to the illustration and the Roman Causeway is also available. History Anglo-Saxon Hallamshire. In Anglo-Saxon times, Hallamshire was the most southerly shire of the Kingdom of southern border with Mercia was already fixed and may have Celtic origins.

The Domesday Book states that the manor of Hallam ("Hallun") included sixteen hamlets or settlements and had existed before the Norman conquest as part of the lands owned by Waltheof. Ecclesall Ward—which includes the neighbourhoods of Bents Green, Ecclesall, Greystones, Millhouses, and Ringinglow—is one of the 28 electoral wards in City of Sheffield, is located in the southwestern part of the city and covers an area of square miles (2, acres; km 2).The population of this ward in people in 7, households, reducing to 6, at the.

The Domesday Book ofwhich was compiled following the Norman Conquest ofcontains the earliest known reference to the districts around Sheffield as the manor of "Hallun" (or Hallam). This manor retained its Saxon lord, Waltheof, for some years after the conquest.

After placing the hamlets of Neepsend and Farfield along the banks of the river at the foot of the hill on which Shiercliffe (later Shirecliffe) Hall stands and mentioning that the word is written ‘Neepesend’ in and ‘Neepsende’ (as in ‘Neepsende greene’) inthe solipsistic fantasist Sidney Oldall Addy waxes lyrical on the.

The Hall of Waltheof (Perfect Library) [Addy, Sidney Oldall, The Perfect Library] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Hall of Waltheof (Perfect Library)Author: Sidney Oldall Addy. In Anglo-Saxon times, Hallamshire was the most southerly shire of the Kingdom of southern border with Mercia was already fixed and may have Celtic origins.

The Domesday Book states that the manor of Hallam ("Hallun") included sixteen hamlets or settlements and had existed before the Norman conquest of England as part of the lands owned by Waltheof, the Earl of Huntingdon.

Addy [Sidney Ordall]: The Hall of Waltheof, or the early condition and settlement of Hallamshire, pub. William Townsend & Son, Sheffield,with illustrations by William Keeling, Austin Winterbottom and James Moore; Four Further Sheffield Related Books.

(5) £   I N Hallun, says the Doomsday Book, "the earl Waltheof had a hall." The aula of the Doomsday Book translates the höll or hall of the Norseman—a word which was always applied to a king's, or an earl's, palace, and not to a private dwelling.

The hall of the Norseman was always built of wood. As the word Hallun or Hallum may mean "hall," Hallamshire may be the "hall shire" or "hall.

Earl Waltheof, the last AngloSaxon lord of Hallamshire, was said to have had a hall, which, as we shall see, was probably at the confluence of. The Hall of Waltheof, Or, The Early Condition and Settlement of Hallamshire.

Sheffield: William Townsend and Son. ^ Goodall, Armitage C. "Eccles, Ecclesall, Ecclesfield, Eccleshill, Exley". Place-Names of South-West Yorkshire; that is, of so much of the West Riding as lies south of the Aire from Keighley onwards.

The Domesday Book states that the manor of Hallam ("Hallun") included sixteen hamlets or settlements and had existed before the Norman conquest of England as part of the lands owned by Waltheof, the Earl of Huntingdon, who had an aula or hall located in this district.The Hall of Waltheof: or The Early Condition and Settlement of Hallamshire.

Sheffield: William Townsend and Son. Transcription at Wikisource; Google book search (full text currently only available to editors located in the US) Armitage, Ella S.

(). A Key to English Antiquities: with special reference to the Sheffield and Rotherham District.in ‘The Hall of Waltheof or the Early Condition and Settlement of Hallam-shire’ (): The Wicker—This word has been a stumbling-block to all who have been in-terested in the antiquities of Sheffield.

Originally it was the name not of a street but of a piece of .