Muniment room

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that room in a cathedral, castle, or other public building, which is used for keeping the records, charters, seals, deeds, and the like.
- Gwilt.

See also: Muniment

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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References in periodicals archive ?
"It would be a great idea to use it as a muniment room as we have a huge archive of material which is stored in various locations.
Shortly before his Lambert period, however, he had also learned to reconstitute pedigrees of aristocrats and their blazons from the old parchments gathered by his father from the Muniment Room in St.
Together they crystallise the Cornforth method of abstracting the telling quotation, as often from an obscure but published secondary source as from the muniment room, and placing it alongside an unexpected illustration.
Mr Demodowicz also wants to open the rarely seen "gothic style" Muniment Room to the public.
However, he welcomed academics and authors to come to share the Muniment Room in the house, where four centuries of Family letters, accounts, and records were accumulated.
A very few of the medieval archives of Christ Church remain in the College's Muniment Room. Most of them are in the Bodleian, where they arrived via two routes.
Bowers, 'The Lady Chapel Choir of Westminster Abbey', unpublished typescript deposited in Westminster Abbey Muniment Room (1992), and E.
muniment room. The outcome of a religious notion that everyone is significant can be this thing deliberately engineered, the tact of it.