guildhall


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guildhall

1. Brit
a. the hall of a guild or corporation
b. a town hall
2. the meeting place of a medieval guild

guildhall

A place of assembly for a society of craftsmen or merchants for their mutual assistance; an outgrowth of similar medieval organizations or guilds.
References in periodicals archive ?
After the wedding ceremony in Derry's Guildhall PICTURES: Trevor McBride
The scold's brace in another corner is a reminder of the Guildhall's other chief function.
But the change of plan will cost taxpayers pounds 1million for extra security on the big day because the Guildhall is in the town centre.
The second in the series of composer will focus on Tchaikovsky at the Guildhall Theatre on April 17.
Tickets can also be purchased at Guildhall, Derry and Alley Theatre, Strabane.
The intricately carved ceiling of the vaulted undercroft at the Grade 1 listing Guildhall in Bayley Lane next to the cathedral ruins is to be painted white.
The squadron will be awarded freedom of the city at a ceremony at city's Guildhall on Saturday starting at 10.30am when the squadron will exercise its right to march through the city.
Jennifer Stewart, Head of the Heritage Lottery Fund in Wales, said: "Llantrisant Guildhall has a fascinating history and the Freemen of Llantrisant have played a key part in bringing this project to life.
I eventually arrived back to the Guildhall but my partner was not there; the staff reassured me that his tour had not been able to return for health and safety reasons and they would in all likelihood keep them safe until the weather improved.
The birds - seen as an attraction by many - have colonised the Tyne Bridge, the adjacent Guildhall and other Quayside buildings.
Three-year-old Caitlyn Williams joins the protest against the school merger at Wrexham Guildhall