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Type: Sites and monuments databases or inventories Publisher: Archaeology Data Service

The chantry chapel at Wollaton had an income of #5 16s 2d in 1474, of which 3# 10s and 6d was distributed to `bedefolk, the remainder was for the priest. This suggests an almshouse in the vicinity of the chantry.

MONOUX ALMSHOUSES AND GRAMMER SCHOOL

Type: Sites and monuments databases or inventories Publisher: Archaeology Data Service

Monoux Almshouses and Grammer School, Walshamstow. Almshouses and school founded 1515 and 1527 respectively on land adjoining Walthamstow Church given by Holy Trinity Aldgate. Building consisted of school rooms in centre flanked by 2 ranges of almshouses. The priest/schoolmaster also servi...

WINDSOR CASTLE

Type: Sites and monuments databases or inventories Publisher: Archaeology Data Service

The castle was originally constructed as a motte and bailey, by William the Conqueror during the 1070s-80s, as part of a chain of defences designed to protect London. It comprises a motte with a large bailey on either side. Henry I used the castle as a royal residence and it became a palac...

CHAPEL OF ST JOHN THE DIVINE

Type: Sites and monuments databases or inventories Publisher: Archaeology Data Service

Almshouses founded in 1500 by the Earl of Derby. The associated chantry chapel, dedicated to St John the Divine, either escaped suppression or was refounded soon after suppression. The chapel, refounded as a domestic chapel, is in regular use. A school is also attached to the almshouses.

No title

Type: Sites and monuments databases or inventories Publisher: Archaeology Data Service

A chantry chapel existed at Upper Eatington in the Middle Ages; after the Dissolution it was converted into three houses for the poor, and as such it was serving in 1730. It is now known as Rose Cottage.

SPITAL ALMSHOUSE AND CHAPEL

Type: Sites and monuments databases or inventories Publisher: Archaeology Data Service

The hospital Spittal in the Street, built in 1396 for a warden and poor persons, was connected with the chantry chapel of St. Edmund, founded in 1343. The chantry was already known as the chapel of St. Edmund, Spittal of the Street, although there is apparently no documentary evidence of a...

WINDSOR CASTLE

Type: Sites and monuments databases or inventories Publisher: Archaeology Data Service

The castle was originally constructed as a motte and bailey, by William the Conqueror during the 1070s-80s, as part of a chain of defences designed to protect London. It comprises a motte with a large bailey on either side. Henry I used the castle as a royal residence and it became a palac...

HOSPITAL OF ST NICHOLAS

Type: Sites and monuments databases or inventories Publisher: Archaeology Data Service

A group of mid 18th century almshouses, incorporating the remains of an earlier church, Chantry House, gatehouse, and a fragment of old medieval walling. Originally the Old Leper Church of St Nicholas, circa 1084. The chancel and nave are Norman. The north aisle and the tower were added in...

SPITAL ALMSHOUSE AND CHAPEL

Type: Sites and monuments databases or inventories Publisher: Archaeology Data Service

The hospital Spittal in the Street, built in 1396 for a warden and poor persons, was connected with the chantry chapel of St. Edmund, founded in 1343. The chantry was already known as the chapel of St. Edmund, Spittal of the Street, although there is apparently no documentary evidence of a...

GARDYNERS HOSPITAL AND CHANTRY

Type: Sites and monuments databases or inventories Publisher: Archaeology Data Service

This lesser hospital was founded in 1485 from a bequest in the will of John Gardyner dated 1472. His will provided for a priest to pay one penny per day to 4 almspeople, and for a chantry chapel in the adjacent Church of St Mary (qv). The almshouses stood at St Marys Gate to the East of Vi...