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Arthel

Place

Arthel is a commune in the Nièvre department in central France.

Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for Arthel

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Google previewObservations on the popular antiquities of Great Britain: chiefly illustrating the origin of our vulgar and provincial customs, ceremonies, and superstitions (1849)

by John Brand

Arthel is a British word, and is frequently more correctly written arddelw. In Wales it is written arddel, and signifies, according to Dr. Davies's Dictionary, asserere, to avouch. This custom seems of very distant antiquity, and was a solemn festival ...

Google previewObservations on Popular Antiquities (1877)

Chiefly Illustrating the Origin of Our Vulgar Customs, Ceremonies, and Superstitions by John Brand

Arthel is a British word, and is frequently more correctly written Arddelw. In Wales it is written Arddel, and signifies, according to Dr Davises Dictionary, asserere to avouch. This custom seems of very distant Antiquity, and was a solemn Festival, ...

Google previewCustoms and ceremonies (1870)

by John Brand, William Carew Hazlitt

Arthel is a British word, and is frequently more correctly written Arddelw. In Wales it is written Arddel, and signisies, according to Dr. Davises Dictionary, affirere, to avouch. This Custom seems of very distant Antiquity, and was a solemn Festival, ...

Google previewObservations on Popular Antiquities Chiefly Illustrating the Origin of Our Vulgar Customs, Ceremonies, and Supersititions (1900)

by John Brand

Arthel is a British word, and is frequently more correctly written Arddelw. In Wales it is written Arddel, and signifies, according to Dr Davises Dictionary, asserere to avouch. This custom seems of very distant Antiquity, and was a solemn Festival, ...

Google previewPopular antiquities of Great Britain, with additions by W.C. Hazlitt (1877)

by John Brand

Arthel is a British word, and is frequently more correctly written Arddelw. In Wales it is written Arddel, and signifies, according to Dr Davises Dictionary, asserere to avouch. This custom seems of very distant Antiquity, and was a solemn Festival, ...

Google previewA View of Northumberland (1778)

With an Excursion to the Abbey of Mailross in Scotland by William Hutchinson

Arthel is a British word, and is frequently more correótly written Arddelw. In Wales it is written Arddel, and signifies, according to Dr. Davise's Dićtionary, Aserere, to avouch. This custom seems of very distant antiquity, and was a solemn festival ...

Google previewA History of the County of Brecknock (1809)

In Two Volumes. ... by Theophilus Jones

The word arddel is omitted by Spelman and Minsheu, but Cowel thus explains it,' "Arthel is a British word, more properly Arddeha, which the South Wales men write Arddel, and signifieth, according to Dr. Davies's dictionary, astipulari, asserere ...

Google previewThe Universal Magazine of Knowledge and Pleasure (1813)

Arthel is a British word, and is frequently more correctly written Arddélw. In Wales it is written arddel, and signifies, according to Dr. Davise's Dictionary, asserere, to avouch. This custom seems of very distant antiquity, and was a solemn festival ...

Google previewBrand's Popular Antiquities of Great Britain (1905)

Faiths and Folklore; a Dictionary of National Beliefs, Superstitions and Popular Customs, Past and Current, with Their Classical and Foreign Analogues, Described and Illustrated by John Brand, Sir Henry Ellis, William Carew Hazlitt

Arthel is a British word, and is frequently more correctly written arddelw. In Wales it is written arddel. and signifies, according to Dr. Davies' Dictionary, asserere, to avouch. This custom seems of very distant antiquity, and was a solemn festival, ...

Google previewFaiths and Folklore (1905)

by John Brand

Arthel is a British word, and is frequently more correctly written arddelw. In Wales it is written arddel, and signifies, according to Dr. Davies' Dictionary, asserere, to avouch. This custom seems of very distant antiquity, and was a solemn festival, ...

Google previewPopular Antiquities of Great Britain (1905)

Faiths and Folklore; a Dictionary of National Beliefs, Superstitions and Popular Customs, Past and Current, with Their Classical and Foreign Analogues Described and Illustrated by John Brand, Sir Henry Ellis

Arthel is a British word, and is frequently more correctly written arddelw. In Wales it is written arddel, and signifies, according to Dr. Davies' Dictionary, asserere, to avouch. This custom seems of very distant antiquity, and was a solemn festival, ...

Google previewA Law Dictionary and Glossary (1893)

Primarily for the Use of Students, But Adapted Also to the Use of the Profession at Large by J. Kendrick Kinney

ARTHEL — ARTICTJLL 69 Arthel, arddelw, arddel, br. or w. In Welsh and old English law. To avouch. Article. A distinct part of an instrument, consisting of two or more particulars. A species of pleading in the English ecclesiastical courts, which ...

Google previewThe Pocket Law Lexicon (1905)

Explaining Technical Words, Phrases, and Maxims of the English, Scotch, and Roman Law, to which is Added a Complete List of Law Reports, with Their Abbreviations

Arthel, a vouchee ...

Google previewThe Pocket Law-lexicon, Explaining Technical Words, Phrases, and Maxims of the English, Scotch, and Roman Law (1884)

To which is Added a Complete List of Law Reports, with Their Abbreviations by Henry Gilbert Rawson

Arthel, a vouchee, one who answers for another. If a man were ...

Google previewA New Law Dictionary (1847)

Containing Explanations of Such Technical Terms and Phrases as Occur in the Works of Legal Authors, in the Practice of the Courts, and in the Parliamentary Proceedings of the Houses of Lords and Commons; to which is Added an Outline of an Action at Law and of a Suit in Equity by Henry James Holthouse

ARTHEL. To avouch.

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Scrabble value of A1R1T1H4E1L1

The value of this 6-letter word is 9 points, but it's not an accepted word in the Official Scrabble Players Dictionary.

Anagrams of ARTHEL

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