prebend


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Related to prebend: Heinrich Schliemann, collectanea

prebend

1. the stipend assigned by a cathedral or collegiate church to a canon or member of the chapter
2. the land, tithe, or other source of such a stipend
3. a less common word for prebendary
4. Church of England the office, formerly with an endowment, of a prebendary
References in periodicals archive ?
The Egibis were outsiders to the traditional Babylonian system of land owners and families connected to the state and temple (such as priests and prebend holders).
They parked it in the same spot in Prebend Gardens, Chiswick, as the Consul and decorated it with flowers and a welcome card.
Other supportive neighbours in Prebend Gardens, Chiswick, taped up the Mercedes's windows to give the 59-year-old some privacy.
The 16th century John Fox who was granted the prebend of Shipton while living in the house is thought to have written part of the famous Book of Martyrs.
In 1551 he obtained a prebend (stipend) at Windsor, and in 1553 he was given a living on the Isle of Wight.
After leaving the Marist Convent School in Sunnyhill, Berks, where she taught in the mid-1960s, Anne moved into a three-storey house on Prebend Gardens, Chiswick.
First hold the flashing in place, mark the corners and lightly prebend the flashing to accommodate the profile of the window.
The family-run business has taken a 1,000 sq ft unit in the upper level of the centre, located near the Prebend Row entrance, opposite Officers Club.
The meat of the daily sacrifices offered to Istar and Nanaya was later redistributed to the king and those personnel of the Eanna temple who were prebend holders.
High Row steps - a long line of granite steps emphasise the change in level from the High Row to the West Row and Prebend Row, which was first introduced 100 years ago.