List of monastic houses in Gloucestershire

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List of monastic houses in Gloucestershire is located in Gloucestershire
Berkeley Abbey (poss.)
Berkeley Abbey (poss.)
Brimpsfield Priory
Brimpsfield Priory
Cheltenham Minster
Cheltenham Minster
Cirencester Abbey
Cirencester Abbey
Daylesford Monastery (approx.)
Daylesford Monastery (approx.)
Deerhurst Abbey
Deerhurst Abbey
Farmcote Grange
Farmcote Grange
Flaxley Abbey
Flaxley Abbey
GLOUCESTER (see below)
GLOUCESTER (see below)
Hailes Abbey
Hailes Abbey
Hazleton Abbey
Hazleton Abbey
Horsley Priory
Horsley Priory
Kingswood Abbey (dubiously purported)
Kingswood Abbey (dubiously purported)
Kingswood Abbey (poss. early site)
Kingswood Abbey (poss. early site)
Kingswood Abbey
Kingswood Abbey
Lechlade Priory (approx.)
Lechlade Priory (approx.)
Leonard Stanley Priory
Leonard Stanley Priory
Llanthony Secunda Priory
Llanthony Secunda Priory
Minchinhamption Priory
Minchinhamption Priory
Newent Priory
Newent Priory
Poulton Priory
Poulton Priory
Prinknash Abbey
Prinknash Abbey
Prinknash Abbey, former site
Prinknash Abbey, former site
Quenington Preceptory
Quenington Preceptory
Temple Guiting Preceptory
Temple Guiting Preceptory
Temple Guiting Grange
Temple Guiting Grange
Tetbury Monastery
Tetbury Monastery
Tetbury Abbey
Tetbury Abbey
Tewkesbury Abbey
Tewkesbury Abbey
Winchcombe Abbey
Winchcombe Abbey
Wotton under Edge Friary
Wotton under Edge Friary
Locations of monastic houses in Gloucestershire
List of monastic houses in Gloucestershire is located in Gloucester Central
Blackfriars
Blackfriars
Greyfriars
Greyfriars
Whitefriars
Whitefriars
Gloucester Cathedral Abbey
Gloucester Cathedral Abbey
St. Oswald's Priory
St. Oswald's Priory
Locations of monastic houses in Gloucester

The following is a list of monastic houses in Gloucestershire, England.

In this article alien houses are included, as are smaller establishments such as cells and notable monastic granges (particularly those with resident monks), and also camerae of the military orders of monks (Templars and Hospitallers). The numerous monastic hospitals per se are not included here unless at some time the foundation had, or was purported to have the status or function of an abbey, priory, friary or preceptory/commandery.

The name of the county is given where there is reference to an establishment in another county. Where the county has changed since the foundation's dissolution the modern county is given in parentheses, and in instances where the referenced foundation ceased to exist before the unification of England, the kingdom is given, followed by the modern county in parentheses.

The geographical co-ordinates provided are sourced from the details provided by English Heritage Pastscape [1] and Ordnance Survey publications.

A Monastic Glossary follows the listing, which provides links to articles on the particular monastic orders as well as other terms which appear in the listing.

Abbreviations and key[edit]

The sites listed are ruins unless indicated thus:
* indicates current monastic function
+ indicates current non-monastic ecclesiastic function (including remains incorporated into later structure)
^ indicates current non-ecclesiastic function (including remains incorporated into later structure) or redundant intact structure
$ indicates remains limited to earthworks etc.
# indicates no identifiable trace of the monastic foundation remains
~ indicates exact site of monastic foundation unknown

Locations with names in italics indicate probable duplication (misidentification with another location)
or non-existent foundations (either erroneous reference or proposed foundation never implemented)
or ecclesiastical establishments with a monastic appellation but lacking monastic connection.

Trusteeship denoted as follows:
EH English Heritage
LT Landmark Trust
NT National Trust

Alphabetical listing of establishments[edit]

Foundation Image Communities & Provenance Formal Name or Dedication
& Alternative Names
Online References & Location
Beckford Priory Historical county location. See entry under List of monastic houses in Worcestershire
Berkeley Abbey nuns
founded before 807;
destroyed before 1051
secular collegiate
founded before 1066 (1019–1053) by Earl Godwin;
dissolved c.1135 or later (after 1338); granted to Reading, Berkshire;
current parochial church of St Mary possibly on site of minster or a property of the minster
Berkeley Minster
____________________
possibly Oldminster
[1][2]

51°42′57″N 2°28′29″W / 51.7158224°N 2.4746811°W / 51.7158224; -2.4746811 (Berkeley Abbey — possibly at Oldminster)
Bishop's Cleeve minster and church of St Michael granted by Offa and Ealdred 768-79;
apparently annexed to the bishop or church of Worcester before 888


Blockley Monastery Saxon monastery
founded before?855;
granted to Ealhun, Bishop of Worcester by Burhred, King of Mercia 855
[3]
Boxwell Priory Benedictine nuns
possibly destroyed in raids by the Danes[note 1]
Brimpsfield Priory Benedictine monks
founded before 1100;
alien house: (non-conventual: grange?), dependent on St Wandrille, Fontenay;
dissolved 1414 (before 1441); granted to Eton College, then to Windsor
Brimpsfield Grange [4][5]

51°48′52″N 2°05′10″W / 51.8144419°N 2.0862222°W / 51.8144419; -2.0862222 (Brimpsfield Priory)
Bristol Blackfriars Historical county location. See entry under List of monastic houses in Bristol
Bristol Cathedral Abbey Historical county location. See entry under List of monastic houses in Bristol
Bristol Greyfriars Historical county location. See entry under List of monastic houses in Bristol
Bristol Sack Friars Historical county location. See entry under List of monastic houses in Bristol
Bristol St James's Priory Historical county location. See entry under List of monastic houses in Bristol
Bristol — St Mary Magdalen Nunnery Historical county location. See entry under List of monastic houses in Bristol
Bristol — St Philip's Priory Historical county location. See entry under List of monastic houses in Bristol
Bristol Whitefriars Historical county location. See entry under List of monastic houses in Bristol
Cheltenham Minster Anglo-Saxon minster here from 8th century onwards which was a monasterium or collegiate church as opposed to a monastery. Not to be confused with the more recent Cheltenham Minster, where St Mary's Parish Church was redesignated a Minster by the Bishop of Gloucester on Sunday 3rd February 2013.

Reference to minster 803 founded before 803 (c.770: apparently extant for 30 years);
absorbed by Worcester ? before 890

[6]

51°53′47″N 2°04′26″W / 51.8965029°N 2.0739484°W / 51.8965029; -2.0739484 (Cheltenham Minster)
Cirencester Abbey Saxon minster — secular college
founded before 839 (during the reign of Egbert, King of Wessex) by Alwin;
Augustinian Canons Regular
founded (1117[note 2]-)1131[note 3] by Henry I;
dissolved 19 December 1539; granted to Sir Thomas Seymour 1547;
granted to Richard Masters 1563/4;
site now within a public park;
house named 'Abbey House' built on site
The Blessed Virgin Mary [7][8]

51°43′08″N 1°58′10″W / 51.7188218°N 1.9693074°W / 51.7188218; -1.9693074 (Cirencester Abbey)
Daylesford Monastery founded 718 (? 727) by Begia (Baegia), land granted by Æthelbald, King of Mercia;
granted to Worcester by Beorhtwulf 841;
later claimed by Evesham
dissolved
Daeglesford Priory [9]

51°55′48″N 1°38′55″W / 51.9299244°N 1.6487217°W / 51.9299244; -1.6487217 (Daylesford Monastery (approx.)) (approx)
Deerhurst Abbey + Deerhurst St-Marys.jpg Saxon minster
founded late-7th century;
Benedictine? monks
founded after 715 purportedly by Dodo (co-founder of Tewkesbury);
destroyed? c.878;
Benedictine monks
rebuilt/(re)founded c.970 by St Oswald;
destroyed c.975;
alien house: dependent on St-Denis
rebuilt before 1056, purportedly by Edward the Confessor, who granted it to St-Denis c.1059 — alien priory;
became denizen: independent from 1443;
granted to Eton College c.1447;
restored to St Denis, for English monks 1461;
secular chaplain without monks 1467;
granted as cell to Tewkesbury;
dissolved 1540;
conventual church in parochial use as the Parish Church of St Mary
St Mary the Virgin

St Mary the Virgin and St Denis
____________________
Derehures Abbey
[10][11][12]
[13][14]

51°58′05″N 2°11′24″W / 51.9679748°N 2.1899271°W / 51.9679748; -2.1899271 (Deerhurst Abbey)
Farmcote Grange Cistercian monks
grange of Hailes Abbey
[15][16]

51°57′36″N 1°54′46″W / 51.9598834°N 1.9128764°W / 51.9598834; -1.9128764 (Farmcote Grange)
&
51°57′35″N 1°54′43″W / 51.9597412°N 1.9120342°W / 51.9597412; -1.9120342 (St Faith's Church)
Flaxley Abbey + The grounds of Flaxley Abbey - geograph.org.uk - 267981.jpg Cistercian monks
daughter of Bordesley, Worcestershire
founded 30 September 1151 by Roger, Earl of Hereford;
dissolved 1536-7; granted to Sir Anthony Kingston 1544/5;
remains now incorporated into a private house without public access
The Blessed Virgin Mary
____________________
Flexley Abbey;
Dene Abbey
[17][18]

51°50′10″N 2°27′07″W / 51.836111°N 2.451944°W / 51.836111; -2.451944 (Flaxley Abbey)
Gloucester Blackfriars Bristol 1873 - Blackfriars Priory.png Dominican Friars (under the Visitation of Oxford)
founded 1239 (before 1241) by Sir Stephen de Hermshall (or by Henry III) and consecrated 1284;
dissolved 1538; granted to Thomas Bell 1539/40, who made it a drapering house
[19][20]

51°51′51″N 2°14′55″W / 51.8641066°N 2.2486621°W / 51.8641066; -2.2486621 (Gloucester Blackfriars)
Gloucester Greyfriars Greyfriars, Gloucester - geograph.org.uk - 61881.jpg Franciscan Friars Minor, Conventual (under the Custody of Bristol)
founded before 1230 (1231), granted by Lord Berkley, under the guidance of Agnellus of Pisa, with timber provided by Henry III;
dissolved 1538; granted to John Jennings 1543/4;
church converted into a brewery
[21][22]

51°51′49″N 2°14′47″W / 51.8635898°N 2.2462642°W / 51.8635898; -2.2462642 (Gloucester Greyfriars)
Gloucester Whitefriars # Carmelite Friars
founded before 1268 (during the reign of Henry III) purportedly by Queen Eleanor, Sir Thomas Gifford and Sir Thomas Berkley;
dissolved c.25 July 1538; granted to Richard Andrews and Nicholas Temple 1543/4
[23][24]

51°51′56″N 2°14′23″W / 51.8655244°N 2.239784°W / 51.8655244; -2.239784 (Gloucester Whitefriars)
Gloucester Cathedral Abbey + Gloucester Cathedral - 2004-11-02.jpg Benedictine monks and nuns — double house
founded before 679 (c.681) by Wulfhere, King of Mercia and his brother and successor Æthelred;
destroyed in raids by the Danes after 767;
secular canons minster
founded before 823 (c.823-5);
Benedictine monks
founded c1022;
Benedictine monks
refounded c.1058;
dissolved 2 January 1540;
granted to the Bishop and officers of Gloucester;
conventual church becoming an episcopal diocesan cathedral
founded 1541; extant
The Abbey Church of Saint Peter, Gloucester

The Cathedral Church of Saint Peter and the Holy and Indivisible Trinity in Gloucester (1541)
[25][26][27]
[28][29]

51°52′03″N 2°14′48″W / 51.867549°N 2.246590°W / 51.867549; -2.246590 (Gloucester Cathedral Abbey)
St Oswald's Priory, Gloucester Gloucester StOswaldsPriory.JPG church of secular canons
traditionally founded 660 by a son of Penda of Mercia;
Augustinian Canons Regular
founded 890s/refounded 909 by Æthelflæd/Æthelflæda and her husband Æthelred, ealdorman of Mercia;
founded before 1153 as a priory by Henry Murdac, Archbishop of York;
granted to John Jennings 1539/40;
subsequently in parochial use as the Parish Church of St Catherine; destroyed 1643
St Oswald, King and Martyr [30][31]

51°52′09″N 2°14′52″W / 51.8692815°N 2.2476844°W / 51.8692815; -2.2476844 (St. Oswald's Priory, Gloucester)
Hailes Abbey Hailes Abbey.jpg Cistercian monks — from Beaulieu, Hampshire
founded 17 July 1246 (1245) by Richard, Earl of Cornwall;
dissolved 24 December 1539;
granted to Sir Thomas Seymour 1547;
granted to William, Marquis of Northampton 1550; (NT)
The Blessed Virgin Mary
____________________
Hayles Abbey;
Tray Abbey
[32][33]

51°58′06″N 1°55′41″W / 51.968333°N 1.928056°W / 51.968333; -1.928056 (Hailes Abbey)
Hatherop Priory Carthusian Monks
founded 1222
transferred to Hinton 1227-32


Hazleton Abbey Cistercian monks
daughter of Tintern, Monmouthshire;
(community founded at Kingswood earlier site 7 September 1139);
transferred from Kingswood c.1149-50;
dissolved c.1150-4; transferred to Tetbury; (EH)
The Blessed Virgin Mary [34][35]

51°41′02″N 2°06′14″W / 51.6839778°N 2.1039087°W / 51.6839778; -2.1039087 (Hazleton Abbey)
Horsley Priory ^ Benedictine monks
alien house: cell dependent on Troarn;
founded between 1066 and 1087 (during the reign of William the Conqueror) by Roger, Earl of Shewsbury;
Augustinian Canons Regular
became denizen: cell granted to Bruton 1260;
vicarage 1380;
dissolved; granted to Sir Walter Denys of Dyrham 1553;
a prison late-18th century;
19th century parish church of St Mary now occupies the site or an area to the north;
other monastic buildings possibly currently in use as a hotel
dedication unknown
____________________
Horkeslegh Priory
[36][37]

51°40′50″N 2°14′09″W / 51.6805453°N 2.2357553°W / 51.6805453; -2.2357553 (Horsley Priory)
Kingswood Abbey, earlier site Cistercian Monks — from Tintern, Monmouthshire
daughter of Tintern;
founded 7 September 1139 by William de Berkeley;
refounded 1164-70 on new site;
transferred to Hazleton 1149-50; this site retained as a grange;
dissolved 1 February 1538 and demolished; gatehouse remains; (EH)
Kingswood Grange [35][38]

51°36′53″N 2°22′27″W / 51.6147656°N 2.3741627°W / 51.6147656; -2.3741627 (Kingswood Abbey (dubiously purported early site))
or
51°37′39″N 2°22′22″W / 51.6274217°N 2.3727465°W / 51.6274217; -2.3727465 (Kingswood Abbey (possible early site)) (possible)
Kingswood Abbey Kingswood Abbey Gatehouse.JPG Cistercian Monks — from Tintern, Monmouthshire
(community founded at Kingswood earlier site 7 September 1139);
transferred from Tetbury c.1164-70;
dissolved 1 February 1538
[39]

51°37′36″N 2°22′00″W / 51.6265575°N 2.3667893°W / 51.6265575; -2.3667893 (Kingswood Abbey)
Kinley Priory purportedly an ancient priory, lands seized by William the Conqueror[note 4] Kinline Priory
Lechlade Priory Augustinian Canons Regular
founded 13th century by Richard, Earl of Cornwall
The Priory Church of Saint John the Baptist, Lechlade
____________________
Lechelade Priory
[40]

51°41′31″N 1°41′36″W / 51.6918164°N 1.6934127°W / 51.6918164; -1.6934127 (Lechlade Priory (approx.)) (approx)
Leonard Stanley Priory + Leonard Stanley (Glos) Priory Church - geograph.org.uk - 68336.jpg Benedictine monks
founded 1121-30 (1136) by Roger Berkey;
Augustinian Canons Regular
confirmed to Gloucester Abbey 1146;
dissolved 1538; granted to Sir Anthony Kingston
church now in parochial use
The Priory Church of Saint Leonard of Stanley
____________________
Stanley St Leonard Priory;
Stanley Priory
[41][42][43][44]

51°43′38″N 2°17′17″W / 51.7271943°N 2.2879672°W / 51.7271943; -2.2879672 (Leonard Stanley Priory)
Llanthony Secunda Priory Remains of Llanthony Priory - geograph.org.uk - 1118627.jpg Augustinian Canons Regular — from Llanthony, Wales
daughter of Llanthony
founded 1136 at the instance of Robert, Bishop of Gloucester on a site granted by Miles (Milo) of Gloucester, Earl of Hereford; built by the prior and canons at Llanthony Priory;
dissolved 1538; granted to Sir Arthur Porter 1540/1
The Priory Church of the Blessed Virgin Mary
Lantony Priory;
Lanthony Priory
[45][46]

51°51′38″N 2°15′25″W / 51.8604393°N 2.256875°W / 51.8604393; -2.256875 (Llanthony Secunda Priory)
Minchinhampton Priory Benedictine nuns
alien house: dependent on Holy Trinity, Caen;
probably a grange: no evidence of nuns resident;
granted to the nuns (or minchins) of Holy Trinity, Caen 1082 by William the Conqueror;
leased before 1192;
forfeit 14th century;
reverted to the Crown 1414;
granted to Syon Abbey 1424;
granted to Andrews, Lord Windsor 1542/3;
Minchin Hampton Priory [47][48]

51°42′21″N 2°11′17″W / 51.7057707°N 2.1880656°W / 51.7057707; -2.1880656 (Minchinhamption Priory)
Minsterworth Saxon minster
Newent Priory Benedictine monks
alien house: dependent on of Cormeilles Priory, Normandy;
founded before 1086 by William fitz Osbern;
dissolved 1411 by Henry IV; granted to Fotheringay College; granted to Sir Richard Lee 1547;
St Mary's Parish church possibly the Priory Church
The Blessed Virgin Mary
____________________
Noent Priory;
Newenton Priory
[49][50]

51°55′53″N 2°24′15″W / 51.9313798°N 2.4040747°W / 51.9313798; -2.4040747 (Newent Priory)
Poulton Priory chantry chapel
founded 1348 by Sir Thomas Seymour;
Gilbertine Canons
founded 1350;
dissolved 1539;
conventual church becoming the parish church
demolished and replaced 1873;
monastic remains incorporated into a wall at Priory Farm on site
The Priory Church of Saint Mary, Poulton [51][52]

51°41′56″N 1°51′50″W / 51.6989753°N 1.8638939°W / 51.6989753; -1.8638939 (Poulton Priory)
Prinknash Abbey * St. Peter's Grange, Prinknash.jpg Benedictine monks
founded 1928 at St Peter's Grange;
transferred to new abbey 1972 (see immediately below);
transferred back to St Peter's Grange 29 June 2008; extant
[53]

51°49′03″N 2°10′40″W / 51.8175028°N 2.1779108°W / 51.8175028; -2.1779108 (Prinknash Abbey)
Prinknash Abbey — former site Prinknash Abbey - geograph.org.uk - 999711.jpg Benedictine monks
(community founded 1928 at St Peter's Grange);
transferred here 1972;
transferred back to St Peter's Grange 29 June 2008 (see immediately above)
[53][54]

51°49′21″N 2°10′34″W / 51.8224668°N 2.1762264°W / 51.8224668; -2.1762264 (Prinknash Abbey — former site)
Quenington Preceptory Knights Hospitaller
founded between 1144 and 1162 by Walter, the first Prior of the Order in England by the bounty of Agnes de Lacy and her daughter;
dissolved 1540; granted to Sir Richard Morisine and Sir Anthony Kingston 1545/6;
demolished 17th century;
site now occupied by Quenington House
Queinington Preceptory [55][56]

51°44′03″N 1°47′13″W / 51.7342911°N 1.7869949°W / 51.7342911; -1.7869949 (Quenington Preceptory)
St Briavels Chantry hermitage
Cistercian monks
chantry dependent on Grace Dieu;
founded c.1361, granted to Grace Dieu[note 5]; dissolution unknown
Temple Guiting Preceptory Knights Templar
founded c.1150, lands granted by Gilbert de Lacy and Roger de Waterville; benefactors included Roger, Earl of Hereford, and Roger d'Oilly;
dissolved 1308–1311;
possibly in ownership of Knights Hospitallers after 1338, but neither used as preceptory or camera
Guiting Preceptory [57][58]

51°56′29″N 1°52′14″W / 51.9413482°N 1.8705082°W / 51.9413482; -1.8705082 (Temple Guiting Preceptory)
Temple Guiting Grange possible Knights Templars grange of Temple Guiting Preceptory [59]

51°56′06″N 1°48′58″W / 51.9349851°N 1.8160808°W / 51.9349851; -1.8160808 (Temple Guiting Grange)
Tetbury Monastery Saxon monastery
founded before 680; land granted by King Æthelred of Mercia;
site possibly near current after-medieval parish church of St Mary Magdalene (built on the site of a medieval church)
Tettan Monastery [60][61]

51°38′09″N 2°09′37″W / 51.6357561°N 2.160337°W / 51.6357561; -2.160337 (Tetbury Monastery)
Tetbury Abbey Cistercian monks
(community founded at Kingswood earlier site 7 September 1139);
transferred from Hazleton c.1150-4 (1148-54);
site found to be unsuitable;
transferred to Kingswood c.1164-70;
monastic remains apparently incorporated into current residences in Tetbury
The Blessed Virgin Mary [62]

51°38′08″N 2°09′37″W / 51.6356829°N 2.1603316°W / 51.6356829; -2.1603316 (Tetbury Abbey)
Tewkesbury Abbey + TewkesburyAbbey.JPG hermitage of Theokus
Benedictine? monks
cell dependent on Cranborne;
founded c.715 by Dodo, Saxon lord;
destroyed? in raids by the Danes 9th century;
cell refounded c.980;
enlarged by Robert RitzHaimon 1102;
transferred from Cranborne 1102;
raised to abbey status 1102;
dissolved 9 January 1540; granted to Thomas Strowde, Walter Erie and James Paget 1544/5;
now in parochial use
The Abbey Church of the Blessed Virgin Mary, Tewkesbury
____________________
Theokesbury Abbey
[63][64]

51°59′25″N 2°09′38″W / 51.990338°N 2.160594°W / 51.990338; -2.160594 (Tewkesbury Abbey)
Twyinging Monastery Saxon monastery
founded before c.770 (during(?) the tenure of Mildred, Bishop of Worcester);
granted to Worcester c.800 or 814
Bituinaeum Monastery;
Ad Tuueoneaam
Westbury Priory Historical county location. See entry under List of monastic houses in Bristol
Winchcombe Nunnery nuns
founded 787 by Offa;
Benedictine foundation built on site (see immediately below)
[65]

51°57′11″N 1°58′00″W / 51.95310°N 1.966700°W / 51.95310; -1.966700 (Winchcombe Nunnery)
Winchcombe Abbey Benedictine monks
founded 798 by King Ranulph on site of a nunnery (see immediately above);
secular
founded 9th century?;
raised to abbey status c.969;
destroyed by fire 1151; rebuilt and rededicated 1239;
dissolved 1540; granted to Sir Thomas Seymour 1547/8;
abbot's house used as parish workhouse;
demolished 1815
The Abbey Church of St Mary and St Kenelm, Winchcombe
____________________
Winchcombe Priory
Winchelcombe Abbey
[65][66]

51°57′11″N 1°58′00″W / 51.95292°N 1.966612°W / 51.95292; -1.966612 (Winchcombe Abbey)
Withington Monastery Saxon monastery
founded between 674 and 704?: site granted to Abbess Dunna and her daughter Bucga for monastery by viceroy Oshere, with the consent of King Æthelred of Mercia
dissolved after early-9th century
Woodchester Monastery religious house purportedly built by Gueta, wife of Earl Godwin[note 6]
Wotton under Edge Friary Crutched Friars
founded 1349(?) (1347): license for foundation granted by Edward III 1349;
dissolution unknown, probably after only a few years
[67][68]

51°38′17″N 2°21′09″W / 51.6379835°N 2.3525441°W / 51.6379835; -2.3525441 (Wotton under Edge Friary)
Yate Monastery Saxon monastery
founded 777-9?: land granted to St Mary's, Worcester betwern 777 and 779;
dissolved after early-9th century; absorbed by Worcester c.888?[note 7]

Glossary[edit]


edit this box

Map link to lists of monastic houses in England by county[edit]

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ Boxwell Priory — destruction: J. Leland, Itinerary, iv, p.133; W. Dugdale; Monasticon Anglicanum
  2. ^ Cirencester: building commenced
  3. ^ Cirencester: first abbot of consecrated
  4. ^ Kinley — W. Dugdale, Monasticon Anglicanum
  5. ^ St Briavels — W. Dugdale; Monasticon Anglicanum
  6. ^ Woodchester Monastery — T. Tanner, Notitia Monastica, p.145, citing W. Camden, Britannia, (1695), p.247
  7. ^ Yate Monastery — Victoria County History Volume 2, p.2 and note n.

References[edit]

  1. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: OLDMINSTER
  2. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: ST MARYS CHURCH
  3. ^ "Parishes - Blockley | A History of the County of Worcester: volume 3 (pp. 265-276)". british-history.ac.uk. Retrieved 6 June 2014. 
  4. ^ "Pastscape — Detailed Result: BRIMPSFIELD GRANGE". Pastscape.english-heritage.org.uk. Retrieved 7 April 2010. 
  5. ^ Alien houses — The priory of Brimpsfield | A History of the County of Gloucester: Volume 2 (pp. 102-103)
  6. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: MONUMENT NO. 117732
  7. ^ "Pastscape — Detailed Result: CIRENCESTER ABBEY". Pastscape.english-heritage.org.uk. Retrieved 7 April 2010. 
  8. ^ Houses of Augustinian canons — The abbey of Cirencester | A History of the County of Gloucester: Volume 2 (pp. 79-84)
  9. ^ Parishes — Daylesford | A History of the County of Worcester: volume 3 (pp. 334-338)
  10. ^ "Pastscape — Detailed Result: PRIORY FARMHOUSE". Pastscape.english-heritage.org.uk. Retrieved 7 April 2010. 
  11. ^ "Pastscape — Detailed Result: ST MARYS CHURCH". Pastscape.english-heritage.org.uk. 7 July 1999. Retrieved 7 April 2010. 
  12. ^ "Pastscape — Detailed Result: DEERHURST MONASTERY". Pastscape.english-heritage.org.uk. Retrieved 7 April 2010. 
  13. ^ "Pastscape — Detailed Result: DEERHURST PRIORY". Pastscape.english-heritage.org.uk. Retrieved 7 April 2010. 
  14. ^ Alien houses — The priory of Deerhurst | A History of the County of Gloucester: Volume 2 (pp. 103-105)
  15. ^ "Pastscape — Detailed Result: FARMCOTE". Pastscape.english-heritage.org.uk. Retrieved 7 April 2010. 
  16. ^ "Pastscape — Detailed Result: ST FAITHS CHURCH". Pastscape.english-heritage.org.uk. Retrieved 7 April 2010. 
  17. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: FLAXLEY ABBEY
  18. ^ Houses of Cistercian monks — The abbey of Flaxley | A History of the County of Gloucester: Volume 2 (pp. 93-96)
  19. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: GLOUCESTER BLACKFRIARS
  20. ^ Friaries — Gloucester | A History of the County of Gloucester: Volume 2 (pp. 111-112)
  21. ^ "Pastscape — Detailed Result: GLOUCESTER GREYFRIARS". Pastscape.english-heritage.org.uk. 15 December 1998. Retrieved 7 April 2010. 
  22. ^ Friaries — Gloucester | A History of the County of Gloucester: Volume 2 (pp. 111-112)
  23. ^ "Pastscape — Detailed Result: GLOUCESTER WHITEFRIARS". Pastscape.english-heritage.org.uk. Retrieved 7 April 2010. 
  24. ^ Friaries — Gloucester | A History of the County of Gloucester: Volume 2 (pp. 111-112)
  25. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: GLOUCESTER ABBEY
  26. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: GLOUCESTER CATHEDRAL
  27. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: THE GREAT CLOISTERS
  28. ^ Houses of Benedictine monks — The abbey of St Peter at Gloucester | A History of the County of Gloucester: Volume 2 (pp. 53-61)
  29. ^ Gloucester Cathedral — Home
  30. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: ST OSWALDS PRIORY
  31. ^ Houses of Augustinian canons — The priory of St Oswald, Gloucester | A History of the County of Gloucester: Volume 2 (pp. 84-87)
  32. ^ "Pastscape — Detailed Result: HAILES ABBEY". Pastscape.english-heritage.org.uk. Retrieved 7 April 2010. 
  33. ^ Houses of Cistercian monks — The abbey of Hayles | A History of the County of Gloucester: Volume 2 (pp. 96-99)
  34. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: HAZELTON PRIORY
  35. ^ a b "Pastscape — Detailed Result: KINGSWOOD ABBEY GATEHOUSE". Pastscape.english-heritage.org.uk. Retrieved 7 April 2010. 
  36. ^ "Pastscape — Detailed Result: HORSLEY PRIORY". Pastscape.english-heritage.org.uk. Retrieved 7 April 2010. 
  37. ^ Houses of Augustinian canons — The priory of Horsley | A History of the County of Gloucester: Volume 2 (pp. 91-93)
  38. ^ Houses of Cistercian monks — The abbey of Kingswood | A History of the County of Gloucester: Volume 2 (pp. 99-101)
  39. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: KINGSWOOD ABBEY GATEHOUSE
  40. ^ "Leach — Lechlade | British History Online". British-history.ac.uk. 22 June 2003. Retrieved 7 April 2010. 
  41. ^ "Pastscape — Detailed Result: LEONARD STANLEY PRIORY". Pastscape.english-heritage.org.uk. Retrieved 7 April 2010. 
  42. ^ Houses of Benedictine monks — The priory of Stanley St Leonard | A History of the County of Gloucester: Volume 2 (pp. 72-73)
  43. ^ "Lechlade Town". Wospweb.com. Retrieved 7 April 2010. [dead link]
  44. ^ "Gazetteer of Markets and Fairs to 1516: Gloucestershire". History.ac.uk. 26 February 2007. Retrieved 7 April 2010. 
  45. ^ "Pastscape — Detailed Result: LLANTHONY PRIORY". Pastscape.english-heritage.org.uk. Retrieved 7 April 2010. 
  46. ^ Houses of Augustinian canons — The priory of Lanthony by Gloucester | A History of the County of Gloucester: Volume 2 (pp. 87-91)
  47. ^ "Pastscape — Detailed Result: MONUMENT NO. 115074". Pastscape.english-heritage.org.uk. Retrieved 7 April 2010. 
  48. ^ Hampstead — Hampton-Wick | A Topographical Dictionary of England (pp. 391-396)
  49. ^ "Pastscape — Detailed Result: NEWENT PRIORY". Pastscape.english-heritage.org.uk. Retrieved 7 April 2010. 
  50. ^ Alien houses — The priory of Newent | A History of the County of Gloucester: Volume 2 (pp. 105-106)
  51. ^ "Pastscape — Detailed Result: POULTON PRIORY". Pastscape.english-heritage.org.uk. Retrieved 7 April 2010. 
  52. ^ "Houses of Gilbertine canons — Priory of St Mary, Poulton | British History Online". British-history.ac.uk. 22 June 2003. Retrieved 7 April 2010. 
  53. ^ a b Prinknash Abbey
  54. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: PRINKNASH PARK AND ST PETERS CHAPEL
  55. ^ "Pastscape — Detailed Result: QUENINGTON COURT". Pastscape.english-heritage.org.uk. Retrieved 7 April 2010. 
  56. ^ House of Knights Hospitallers — The preceptory of Quenington | A History of the County of Gloucester: Volume 2 (pp. 113)
  57. ^ "Pastscape — Detailed Result: TEMPLE GUITING TEMPLARS PRECEPTORY". Pastscape.english-heritage.org.uk. Retrieved 7 April 2010. 
  58. ^ House of Knights Templars — The preceptory of Guiting | A History of the County of Gloucester: Volume 2 (pp. 113)
  59. ^ "Pastscape — Detailed Result: MONUMENT NO. 330239". Pastscape.english-heritage.org.uk. 1 April 1946. Retrieved 7 April 2010. 
  60. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: MONUMENT NO. 209129
  61. ^ Tetbury — Church | A History of the County of Gloucester: Volume 11 (pp. 277-280)
  62. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: TETBURY ABBEY
  63. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: TEWKESBURY ABBEY
  64. ^ Houses of Benedictine monks — The abbey of Tewkesbury | A History of the County of Gloucester: Volume 2 (pp. 61-66)
  65. ^ a b Houses of Benedictine monks — The abbey of Winchcombe | A History of the County of Gloucester: Volume 2 (pp. 66-72)
  66. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: WINCHCOMBE ABBEY
  67. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: WOOTTON UNDER EDGE FRIARY
  68. ^ Friaries — The crutched friars of Wotton-under-Edge | A History of the County of Gloucester: Volume 2 (pp. 112)
  • Binns, Alison (1989) Studies in the History of Medieval Religion 1: Dedications of Monastic Houses in England and Wales 1066-1216, Boydell
  • Cobbett, William (1868) List of Abbeys, Priories, Nunneries, Hospitals, And Other Religious Foundations in England and Wales and in Ireland, Confiscated, Seized On, or Alienated by the Protestant "Reformation" Sovereigns and Parliaments
  • Knowles, David & Hadcock, R. Neville (1971) Medieval Religious Houses England & Wales. Longman
  • Morris, Richard (1979) Cathedrals and Abbeys of England and Wales, J. M. Dent & Sons Ltd.
  • Thorold, Henry (1986) Collins Guide to Cathedrals, Abbeys and Priories of England and Wales, Collins
  • Thorold, Henry (1993) Collins Guide to the Ruined Abbeys of England, Wales and Scotland, Collins
  • Wright, Geoffrey N., (2004) Discovering Abbeys and Priories, Shire Publications Ltd.
  • English Cathedrals and Abbeys, Illustrated, Odhams Press Ltd.
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