Clarendon

Clarendon, a place 2 m. SE. of Salisbury, where the magnates of England, both lay and clerical, met in 1164 under Henry II. and issued a set of ordinances, called the Constitutions of Clarendon, 16 in number, to limit the power of the Church and assert the rights of the crown in ecclesiastical affairs.

Definition taken from The Nuttall Encyclopædia, edited by the Reverend James Wood (1907)

Clarenceux * Clarendon, Edward Hyde
Clan-na-Gael
Clapham
Clapperton, Captain Hugh
Clärchen
Clare
Clare, John
Clare, St.
Claremont
Clarence, Duke of
Clarenceux
Clarendon
Clarendon, Edward Hyde
Clarendon, George Villiers, Earl of
Clarétie, Jules
Clarissa Harlowe
Clark, Sir Andrew
Clark, Sir James
Clark, Thomas
Clarke, Adam
Clarke, Charles Cowden
Clarke, Dr. Samuel

Nearby

Clarendon in Brewer’s Dictionary of Phrase & Fable

Links here from Chalmers

Abbot, George
Aldrich, Henry
Andrews, Lancelot
Archimedes
Aston, Sir Arthur
Aylesbury, Thomas
Bate, George
Baxter, Richard
Becket, Thomas
Bennet, Henry
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