|Other titles||Balliofergus, Balliofergvs, A commentary upon the foundation, founders, and affaires of Balliol Colledge|
|Statement||by Henry Savage ..|
|Series||Early English books, 1641-1700 -- 822:5|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||, 129,  p.|
|Number of Pages||129|
Balliofergus, or, A commentary upon the foundation, founders and affaires of Balliol Colledge gathered out of the records : with a brief description of eminent persons who have been formerly of the same house: whereunto is added, an exact catalogue of all the heads of the same college : together with two tables, one of endowments, the other of miscellanies / by Henry Savage Author: ? H. S. (Henry Savage). Windows into the past: life histories and the historian of South Asia by Judith M Brown (); Balliol College: a history, by John Jones (Book); Balliofergus, or, A commentary upon the foundation, founders and affaires of Balliol Colledge: gathered out of the records : with a brief description of eminent persons who have been formerly of the same house: whereunto is added, an. Balliofergus, or, A commentary upon the foundation, founders and affaires of Balliol Colledge: gathered out of the records : with a brief description of eminent persons who have been formerly of the same house: whereunto is added, an exact catalogue of all the heads of the same college : together with two tables, one of endowments. Savage himself was also at work, publishing in Balliofergus, or 'A Commentary upon the foundation, Founders and Affaires of Balliol Colledge, Gathered out of the Records thereof, and other Antiquities. With a brief description of Eminent Persons who have been formerly of the same House'.
History at Balliol College. Balliol has long enjoyed an outstanding reputation for History teaching and research. The College’s commitment to History is reflected in its provision of four Fellows in the subject - exceptional among Oxford colleges - and a Library whose holdings in the subject are second to none. Balliol family, medieval family that played an important part in the history of Scotland and came originally to England from Bailleul (Somme) in Normandy. Guy de Balliol already possessed lands in Northumberland and elsewhere during the reign of William II of England (–). Guy’s nephew and. John Balliol (c. – late ), known derisively as Toom Tabard (meaning "empty coat"), was King of Scots from to Little is known of his early life. After the death of Margaret, Maid of Norway, Scotland entered an interregnum during which several competitors for the Crown of Scotland put forward claims. Balliol was chosen from among them as the new King of Scotland by a group. The claim (6) that “William Balliol le Scot”, supposed progenitor of the family Scott of Scot’s Hall, was a brother of John Balliol King of Scots (and therefore a son of the College’s Founder) is quite untenable, (7) as this William was brother to Alexander Balliol of Cavers, Chamberlain of Scotland, who was a distant cousin of King.
The House of Balliol (de Bailleul) was a noble family originating from the village of Bailleul in held estates in England, granted during the reign of King William h marriage, they had claims to the Throne of member of the family, John Balliol, was named King of Scotland after the disputed succession following extinction of the Dunkeld line. Why Balliol? Accommodation; Applying to Balliol; Finance and Support; Living Costs at Balliol; Disability; Frequently Asked Questions; Organ Scholarship; Graduate Admissions. Why Balliol? Holywell Manor Community; Scholarships; Applying to Balliol; College Selection Criteria; Fees and Living Costs; Frequently Asked Questions; Visit Us. Maps and. Thomas was born in Stanford Dingley in Berkshire and attended John Roysse's Free School in Abingdon (now Abingdon School).He became a rich maltster in the town, where he served as mayor, and purchased the manor of Ludwell in Oxfordshire.. Tesdale grew wealthy as maltster in Abingdon, and served as Master of Christ's Hospital of he was elected mayor, but he did not serve . Balliol has existed as a community of scholars on its present Broad Street site without interruption since about By this token it claims to be the oldest college in Oxford, and in the English-speaking world. In a dispute between John de Balliol and the Bishop of Durham erupted into violence and Henry III condemned Balliol’s behaviour. The Bishop had Balliol whipped, and imposed a.