By Heather E. Peek, Catherine P. Hall
Released in 1962, this account of the college documents at Cambridge should be of specific value to these drawn to the historical past of the college. the 1st half describes the expansion of the records from their beginnings within the 13th century and the adjustments of fortune they've got passed through in the course of that point. half offers a survey of the records, putting the most teams within the context of the collage. The authors exhibit how the extra very important periods of records built and the locations they occupied within the workings of the management. There are 3 appendices: a short precis of the periods pointed out and the dates they conceal; a listing of muniments of identify to landed estate; and a bibliography directory released works that have contained or included documents from the Archive. There are 16 illustrations from the files themselves.
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Extra resources for Archives of the University of Cambridge: An Historical Introduction
840). 4 Inventory of 1585, printed by H. P. Stokes in The Chaplains and the Chapel of the University of Cambridge, p. 69. 2 THE CUSTODY OF THE ARCHIVES I55O-I96O clerk of the pells to Queen Elizabeth I. Hare was incidentally a great personal friend and ultimately executor of that Dr Mowse who had been a member of the commission of 15 52. Among his many activities he compiled two great collections of transcripts relating to the privileges of the universities of Oxford and Cambridge, basing them chiefly on documents in the central records, to which he had access in his office, but also in part on the documents of the universities themselves.
A . Winstanley, Unreformed Cambridge (Cambridge, 1935), P» 85» D . A . Winstanley, Early Victorian Cambridge (Cambridge, 1940), pp. 246-7. 3 33 3 Ibid. pp. 152-3. P*H RECORDS OF MATRICULATION AND DEGREES of a member of the Penn family. Degrees to ' honourable persons' were abolished by a Grace of 18 March 1825. Degrees by incorporation have their separate entries in the Grace Books and also in the Subscription Registers until near the end of 1934, when signatures for degrees were no longer obligatory.
From the fifteenth century, degrees became increasingly 'gratiosi* rather than 'rigorosi* and the Grace Books therefore provide what is virtually a register of degrees. From the end of the same century, the Grace formula came to be used for other persons and matters, the first instance being the Grace for the bedells of 1483-4, which has been described as 'something between a Grace and a Statute*. By the midsixteenth century, the Grace was an established procedure for a great variety of executive business, which the senate wished to authorise, but which was not of sufficient importance or permanence to require a statute.
Archives of the University of Cambridge: An Historical Introduction by Heather E. Peek, Catherine P. Hall