almonry


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almonry

A building or part thereof where alms are distributed.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Architecture and Construction. Copyright © 2003 by McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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Moreover, the Punjab Special Premises (Preservation) Ordinance, 1985, also bars any modification in the monument or any construction which may cause any visual impact on the monument.However, it can be observed that a multi-story almonry is under-construction just a few feet away from the Samadhi inside the gurdwara building.
Located in the east end of the churchyard approximately 200 meters from the almonry, the grammar school was a day school for religious and classical instruction.
The Royal Almonry Procession -including some of the most historic posts in Britain, including the Yeoman of the Guard, the Children of the Royal Almonry, the Wandsmen, and the Lord High Almoner -was being followed by the Chief Constable and Merseyside mayors and mayoresses who entered the cathedral ahead of the Queen.
I began my ministry in 1943 and after a number of years as a vicar at the Cathedral of Sens and the almonry of the grade school.
It costs GBP9.99 and is available from S and D Jelfs in Broadway, Sudeley Castle, Gloucester Library, Brunswick Road, and the Almonry museum in Evesham.
In Evesham, we stopped by at the Almonry, the town's Heritage Centre.
Paul's probably was not, either, since it should have been in the Almonry of the Cathedral, which in the time of the playhouse was no medieval hall.(2) In listing the master of the Revel's emoluments (16-17), he omits the fees that at least some playhouses paid to stay open and those that many entertainers paid for the casual use of a playhouse.
Neither was he the only royal musician to invest in property in this way: for the last 15 years of his life Henry Abingdon leased six properties in the abbey almonry, and in 1504-8 Robert Penne also held five leases in the same area.(81)
HERE'S a funny thing - according to Evesham town council, no tourist trip ''is complete without a visit to the Almonry''.
This is because one school was attached to the almonry and the other was subject to the Almoner, while the Master himself was appointed by the abbot and convent and accommodated within the monastic precinct.