|Statement||edited by Chr. Wordsworth.|
|Contributions||Moberly, George Herbert, 1837-1895|
|LC Classifications||RA988 S2 W6 1902|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||386|
The most important source is Fifteenth Century Cartulary of St. Nicholas Hospital, Salisbury, with Other Records, ed. C. Wordsworth. The original cartulary, made c. , is kept at Sar. Dioc. Regy. by the hospital's procurator, who is now the bishop's registrar. Also at the Registry are two 18th-cent. transcripts of Historical Collections of Edmund Hickman, chaplain of the hospital, . The Hospital of St Nicholas was founded by Robert Bingham, Bishop of Salisbury, in Chancellor Wordsworth in his book ‘St Nicholas Hospital’ states it was a semi-secular organisation and not ruled by monastic foundation. (Source: The History of Salisbury Infirmary, by Alderman Charles Haskins, p1.) More about the history. Clerks, clergy, benefactors and tenants of the Hospital of St Nicholas, Salisbury () Christopher Wordsworth, Master of the Hospital of St Nicholas in Salisbury, Wiltshire, published an edition of the 15th-century cartulary of that foundation in While transcribing the text, he interspersed it with notes and lists from his own researches so as to provide a general history . Salisbury Diocesan Records, at Trowbridge, Wiltshire Record Office, D1/1/2, Liber Evidentiarum B. The portions relating to counties other than Sussex. Sussex Record Society, Cart. Loders The Fifteenth Century Cartulary of St. Nicholas' Hospital, Salisbury, ed. C. Wordsworth. Salisbury, Cart. St Frideswide.
About St Nicholas Hospital; an Alms House, near Salisbury Cathedral, provides safe, independent living within a Christian environment. Often associated with Anthony Trollope's Barchester Chronicles. Founded in , same year as Magna Carta. St Nicholas Hospital, Salisbury, Wiltshire, situated just south of Salisbury Cathedral, is an Alms House, providing a safe, independent living within a (Church of England) Christian framework. Often associated with Anthony Trollope's Barchester Chronicles. Founded in , the same year as Magna Carta. Ordinances, 15th century, c, (15th century ordinances occur in the Cartulary); registers of ordinances and acts, with copy wills, rentals and lists of apprentices, c; copies of acts and ordinances of , 18thth century (5 volumes) Meetings. Text of a paper originally published in Archaeologia Cantiana, vol. 58, pp. () Notes from 13thth-century records, mentioning monks and others associated with the cathedral Carlisle: W. N. Thompson, ed., The Episcopal Registers of Carlisle. The Register of Bishop John de Halton, [Volume 1,] Part 2,
Wiltshire Quarter Sessions Order Book, –, ed. Ivor Slocombe () Register of John Blyth, Bishop of Salisbury, –, ed. David Wright () The Churchwardens’ Accounts of St Mary’s, Devizes, –, ed. Alex Craven () Arundell Papers and Accounts –, ed. Barry Williamson (). Transcripts and images of a late 11th-century cartulary from Worcester (the St Wulfstan Cartulary, also known as the Nero-Middleton or St Oswald's Cartulary), with corresponding material from two other cartularies, the Liber Wigornensis and Hemming's Cartulary, and transcripts of other early Acta. The site also includes discussion and bibliography. Page 3 - Double dating is used in the months of January, February and March, prior to , whenever it appears in the original, and also, whenever from the sequence of entry in the original the date may be easily determined. In all records the original spelling of names is followed, and in the alphabetical arrangement the various forms should be examined, as items about the same 5/5(1). Label, 2 hands of the mid 16th century which endorse many of Katherine Brandon's documents, Antiquum Recordum et Suervisio de Toft. The cover is a doubled membrane of archment which aears to be an account for the collection of tithe (ayments for hay, wool, calves, lambs, foals, shee, bees, hem) hand.