domesday


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domesday

(ˈduːmzˌdeɪ)
n
a variant spelling of doomsday

dooms•day

(ˈdumzˌdeɪ)

n.
the day of the Last Judgment.
[before 1000; Middle English domes dai, Old English dōmesdæg Judgment Day. See doom, day]
References in classic literature ?
And he made every one of them tell him a tale every night; and he kept that up till he had hogged a thousand and one tales that way, and then he put them all in a book, and called it Domesday Book -- which was a good name and stated the case.
there are some folk who have no fear of Domesday in them, and no sign of grace in their souls, for ever clutching and clawing at another man's chattels.
If you both stop here till domesday," said Geoffrey, "you'll get nothing more out of me.
Domesday on show BRITAIN'S earliest and most famous surviving public record is to go on exhibition.
Domesday, a near 1,000-year-old manuscript commissioned by William the Conqueror after the 1066 Norman Invasion, will be loaned to the British Library by the National Archives later this year.
Domesday, a near 1,000-yearold manuscript commissioned by William the Conqueror after the 1066 Norman Invasion, will be loaned to the British Library by the National Archives later this year.
30: Close Brothers Novices Handicap Chase Bridget's Pet, Domesday Book, McKinley.
05) but Domesday Book was a better hurdler, won his maiden hurdle at Navan and is a tall, imposing individual who ought to develop into an even better chaser.
For instance, St Peter's Church is mentioned in the Domesday Book and Harborne was more of a farming community then.
RESIDENTS of a hamlet dating back to the Domesday Book are protesting over a local aristocrat's plans to build a housing estate.
This information was to be entered into the Domesday, or Doomsday Book.
Genealogist Debbie Kennett found that many unsual names dating back to the Domesday Book - including Pauncefoot, Puscats and Footheads - have virtually disappeared.