parsonage


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Related to parsonage: Parsonage Turner Syndrome

parsonage

the residence of a parson who is not a rector or vicar, as provided by the parish

parsonage

The residence of a parson, provided by the church.
References in periodicals archive ?
If it had occurred in a location where Parsonage was teaching "it would make the offence far more serious".
The Brontes, War and Waterloo is now open in the Bonnell Room at the Bronte Parsonage Museum until January next year.
The Joint Committee on Taxation's Estimate of Federal Tax Expenditure said the parsonage exemption amounts to about $700 million per year.
285 Parsonage Lane is listed at $19,995,000, 287 Parsonage Lane is listed $22,995,000, and 289 Parsonage Lane is listed $25,995,000.
A deep, unfamiliar voice falteringly inquired if this was the parsonage and asked to speak with the preacher.
Mr Parsonage, from Wolverhampton, lived in the city's Nelson Mandela House care home for the last six years of his life.
They came up with the strata, all the layers of paints that had been used over the years in the parsonage and they were able to work out which was the Bronte period," Dinsdale said.
BLITZ INTEREST: Pupils from Canon Maggs School look at some of the items on show in the Parsonage exhibition
The Parsonage, which dates from 1863 and was originally built as the parsonage for the neighbouring Dunmore Estate, was recently put on the market for offers over pounds 1.
Parsonage made his way up through the Academy ranks at Melwood, winning two FA Youth Cups, but was released by Liverpool before progressing into the senior side.
The Bronts were the world's most famous literary family and Haworth Parsonage, now the Bront Parsonage Museum, was their home from 1820 to 1861.
The Old Parsonage Coach houses became surplus to requirements as horse power took over from horse drawn mods of transport.