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British Library Catalogue of Illuminated Manuscripts icon

British Library Catalogue of Illuminated Manuscripts

3995 results from this resource . Displaying 81 to 5

1594, d. 1612), eldest child of James I: his collection became part of the Royal Library.Presented to the British Museum by George II in 1757 as part of the Old Royal Library. John with the eagle 'Sir John Mandeville' England

1594, d. 1612), eldest child of James I: his collection became part of the Royal Library.Presented to the British Museum by George II in 1757 as part of the Old Royal Library. Elijah, James and John 'Sir John Mandeville' England

(b. 1594, d. 1612), eldest child of James I: his collection became part of the Royal Library.Presented to the British Museum by George II in 1757 as part of the Old Royal Library. John the Baptist 'Sir John Mandeville' England

Wales (b. 1594, d. 1612), eldest child of James I: his collection became part of the Royal Library.Presented to the British Museum by George II in 1757 as part of the Old Royal Library. Prester John 'Sir John Mandeville' England

'Rex Regum', surrounded by the busts of twelve saints including John the Baptist, Jerome, and a bishop, with foliate extension of acanthus leaves and bezants. Cutting from a choir book John Matthew Gutch (b. 1776, d. 1861), journalist and author:

Linguistic Geographies: The Gough Map of Great Britain icon

Linguistic Geographies: The Gough Map of Great Britain

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Icon description two buildings, spired church Icons church buildings (multiple) Description Appearances Etymology St John Translation Earlier editors Scs Johis (Gough); Sa. Joh. (Parsons) Early Maps opp(idum) s. Joh(ann)is (Angliae Figura) Overwritten no Attested spelling St. Johnstoun or Perth 1220

Icons castle building Description Appearances faded Etymology built in 1112-32 by Bernard Baliol, ancestor of John Baliol, king of Scotland Translation Earlier editors Castrum barnard (Parsons) Early Maps Barnard Castle (Angliae Figura) Overwritten no Attested spelling de Castello Bernardi 1200

building Icons building Description Appearances faded Etymology Tove, river-name + ceaster, 'Roman settlement' Translation Earlier editors Castor or Thrapston (Gough); -/towcestre (OS 1935); towcestre (Parsons) Early Maps Towcet(er) (Angliae Figura) Overwritten no Attested spelling Towecestre t. John, c. 1220 For

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"Results" Manuscripts Online (www.manuscriptsonline.org, version 1.0, 5 December 2021), https://www.manuscriptsonline.org/search/results?ac=f&ft=t&kw=john&sdf=1358&sdt=1429&st=80