Cathedral Cities of England

By George Gilbert | Go to book overview

Dork
Eboracum.
("Doomsday Book.")

ONE can hardly think of York without recalling the wonderful ride of Dick Turpin on his famous mare Black Bess. It came about one day that he was resting at the Kilburn Wells--a site now taken up by a modern bankinghouse--in the company of another notorious highwayman, King, who seemed very much depressed. "Dick," he said, "I have had a most curious dream. I seemed to be dying from a pistol-shot by you." "No, no," protested Dick, and was doing his best to cheer up his friend when suddenly unusual commotion arose outside, followed by the immediate entrance of the bailiffs to apprehend King dead or alive. One of his numerous mistresses had given him away in a mad fit of jealousy. It took little time for Turpin and King to reach their horses, which were always tethered close by. Turpin was soon in the saddle, but turn-

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Cathedral Cities of England
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents v
  • Illustrations vii
  • Illustrations viii
  • Introductory 3
  • Characteristics 11
  • Durham 37
  • Líchfíeld 58
  • Oxford 65
  • Peterborough 80
  • St. Albans - St. Albanus. ("Doomsday Book.") 91
  • Wells 102
  • Chíchester - ("Doomsday Book.") 129
  • Chester - Cestre. ("Doomsday Book.") 139
  • Rochester 162
  • Ely 183
  • Lincoln - Lincolia. ("Doomsday Book.") 235
  • Salísbury - Salisberie. ("Doomsday Book.") 270
  • Norwich - Norwic ("Doomsday Book.") 315
  • London St. Paul's. Si Quaeris Monumentum, Circumspice. 337
  • Dork - Eboracum. ("Doomsday Book.") 371
  • Winchester 397
  • Westminster 414
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