prebend


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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 ?
Two recently published Hellenistic Uruk prebend texts in the British Museum preserve additional instances of Akkadian-Akkadian double names: Illut-Anu--Anu-ah-iddin (HANE/M 8:279-280 = BM 109968) and Anu-ab-usur--Dumqi-Anu (HANE/M 8:385-387 = BM 105190).
That same year Fuller left his parish in Broadwindsor (in the gift of his uncle Davenant), 'none of the worst of livings and one of the best prebends [in Salisbury] in England' to freelance as a 'lecturer' in various London churches.
Having held a prebend at Windsor, having lived and preached in the city since 1535, and, having been a royal chaplain, he was in a good position to know which way the religious winds were blowing.
The cotidiane was functioning by 1474, however, since in that year the accounts of the villicus, the officer responsible for the Chapter property not assigned to prebends, list singer -- chaplains under a new rubric, `Exposita pro cantoribus'.
Prodromus was given a prebend (stipend) by Manuel I, and he ended his life as a monk.
One new owner was Sandip Patel who took over the former Finlays (North-East) Limited store in Prebend Row, Darlington.
Daliodd nifer o offeiriaid amlwg segusrwydd Prebend Llanefydd, dynion fel yr ysgolhaig a'r geiriadu Dr John Davies o Fallwyd, yr emynydd William Salsham How, a ddaeth yn esgob, a'r hanesydd John Fisher, cyd awdur Baring Gould ar y cyfrolau ar hanes seintiau Cymru a Chernyw.
ON SUNDAY JULY 27TH, 1628, an elderly Durham prebend named Peter Smart delivered a sermon denouncing his fellow churchmen.
To get a smooth curve in the 2x2 roof slats (G), it helps to prebend them (Photo 8).
But the prebend of Norwich consoled his friend, Richard Coffin, sheriff of Devon, by saying,