|Statement||edited by Frank Renavd. Part 2.|
|Series||[Remains historical and literary connected with the Palatine counties of Lancaster and Chester -- new series; vol.23]|
|Contributions||Renavd, Frank., Chetham Society.|
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Raines, F.R. (Francis Robert), Fellows of the Collegiate church of Manchester. [Manchester]: Printed for the Chetham Society, Manchester Cathedral, formally the Cathedral and Collegiate Church of St Mary, St Denys and St George, in Manchester, England, is the mother church of the Anglican Diocese of Manchester, seat of the Bishop of Manchester and the city's parish is on Victoria Street in Manchester city centre.. The former parish church was rebuilt in the Perpendicular Gothic style in the years following Country: England. Book digitized by Google from the library of the University of Michigan and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb. The Fellows of the Collegiate Church of Manchester Item Preview remove-circle The Fellows of the Collegiate Church of Manchester by Francis Robert Raines, Frank Renaud. Publication date Pages: Book digitized by Google from the library of the New York Public Library and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb. The Fellows of the Collegiate Church of Manchester Item Preview remove-circle The Fellows of the Collegiate Church of Manchester by Francis Robert Raines, Frank Renaud. Publication date
The fellows of the Collegiate church of Manchester / By "The Cathedral.- St. Michael's church, which long ago disappeared, was the earliest church in Manchester. St. Mary's church, at Hunts Bank, close to the Irwell, on a site now nearly midway between Victoria railway station and the Royal Exchange, was probably the other of the two churches which existed at Domesday; served long as the parish church; acquired a new Lady chapel and a W tower . The warden and fellows claimed that under the charter of the Collegiate Church they were entitled to the fees. As a result if a marriage was performed with the parish of Manchester at a church other than the Collegiate Church the bride and groom had to pay two fees -- one to the priest performing the ceremony and the other to the Collegiate Church. In , the Collegiate Church was raised to Cathedral status and its stranglehold over the income from the ceremonies was broken three years later in , after popular protest. The Manchester Parish Division Act broke up the Ancient Parish of Manchester and created many new parishes, leaving the Cathedral with a residual parish of a single.
Get this from a library! Lancashire & Cheshire church surveys, In two parts. Part I. Parochial surveys of Lancashire. Part II. Surveys of the lands, &c., of the bishop and dean and chapter of Chester, and of the warden and fellows of the Collegiate church of Manchester. [Henry Fishwick; Great Britain. Commissioners for Survey of Church Lands.;. f 22v: "Abstract of the Register Books of the Collegiate Church of Christ in Manchester from its Foundation by King Charles 1st to its change into a future Cathedral, & the title of its Chapter altered by Act of Parl: 11th Aug from that of Warden & Fellows to that of Dean & Canons. In Thomas La Warre, the lord of the manor, founded a ‘college’ of a warden and eight fellows to care for Manchester parish. The ‘collegiate church’ was endowed with lands, and a brand new building was built. Local worthies and merchants like the Stanley family beautified the new church. Surveys of the lands, &c., of the bishop and dean and chapter of Chester, and of the warden and fellows of the Collegiate church of Manchester. Now first printed from the original mss. in the Record Office and in the Lambeth Palace Library/ By Great Britain. Commissioners for Survey of Church Lands.,