Found in 390 Collections and/or Records:
Literary: "A History of the English-Speaking Peoples": digests of various sources collected in the production of the book for sections on "Liberty, Sovereignty, and the Civil War", "The First British Empire", "Character of the People in the Age of Shakespeare", "Scotland and Ireland up to 1760", "Tory and Whig England (1660-1742)", "Party and Cabinet Government, 1660-1782", "World Power, 1689-1763", "Protestants and Puritans", "Commerce, Sea Power, and Discovery", "Language and Literature till the Birth of Shakespeare", "The New State", "The Laws of America, 1775-83", "America 1763-74", "The New Age, 1760-1792", and "The Industrial Revolution, Phase 1".,  - 
Literary: "A History of the English-Speaking Peoples": volume 2 "1485-1688, The Tudors and the Stuarts" [eventually entitled "The New World"]: superseded version (pre-war proofs) [with later notes and amendments].,  - 
Literary: "A History of the English-Speaking Peoples": volumes 1-4, "From Earliest Years to 1485", "1485-1688, The Tudors and Stuarts", "Confronting the French, 1689-1815", and "The Nineteenth Century" [eventually entitled "The Birth of Britain", "The New World", "The Age of Revolution", and "The Great Democracies"]: superseded version (pre-war and post-war proofs).,  - 1955
The papers held at Churchill Archives Centre cover Silkin's Parliamentary and Ministerial career, and his other public interests, including the Channel Tunnel, the E.E.C. and the dairy industry. There is material of particular interest on Silkin's difficulties with his Constituency Party in Deptford, and on the Labour Party Leadership and Deputy Leadership elections in 1980 and 1983.
A legal tract of Sir Francis Bacon, alternatively known as 'Rules and maxims of the common laws of England' (see also MS Hh.06.06). It has the two prefaces dedicated to 'Her sacred majestie'.
The volume is marked 'vol. 2'. The volume is mainly blank.
Minutes of Boards of Studies, from 1926 known as Faculty Boards, may cover governance, appointments, budgets, curriculum development, examining and accommodation.
(1) A summary of civil law, arranged tabularly, occupying 56 leaves; (2) Miscellaneous notes from the Christian fathers and upon matters religious and ecclesiastical, occupying 11 leaves, with a treatise 'De diversis regulis juris antiqui' (unfinished) and notes on various theological and ecclesiastical matters; (3) 'Miscellanea': theological notes, irregularly written from both ends.
Alphabetically arranged from 'Earle' to 'Wynes'. Apparently it is a portion only of the whole work, as it begins at f. 157. The paging extends to f. 272.
Notes concerning escheator's sessions, and other documents relating to landholding in Cambridgeshire, Early seventeenth century
Dimissiones sub magno sigillo Anglie de anno primo dne Elizabethe regine': notes of the grants which have passed the seal, names of grantees, the premises demised, and the rents reserved, during the years 2-43 inclusive of the reign of Queen Elizabeth I.
Covers petitions from July 1622 to May 1623. In the catalogue of John Moore's library the volume is said to be 'Archbishop Williams's original book of causes tryed before him when Lord Keeper'.
At the conclusion appears 'This last speech being ended, Mr Attorney Generall Sr Robert Heath being then present, answered the same, and was pleased in the name of the whole house to honour the reader much .... Trinioni deo gloria in æternum. John Wylde’. Sir Robert Heath was appointed Attorney-General in 1625.
The Portsmouth Collection is the principal collection of Isaac Newton's scientific and mathematical papers, including early drafts of the Principia, and his correspondence with Oldenburg, Halley Flamsteed and many of the other most prominent scientists of his day.
A collection of notes of 'The securitie for rent-charge', written in the time of King Charles I and incomplete at the beginning.
Official: Cabinet: Legislation Committee (Trade Union Bill): papers 1 - 8., 28 Oct 1925 - 10 Jun 1926
The UK Archival Thesaurus has been integrated with our catalogue, thanks to Kings College London and the AIM25 project for their support with this.