List of monastic houses in Hampshire

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List of monastic houses in Hampshire is located in Hampshire
Alton Abbey
Alton Abbey
Andover Priory
Andover Priory
Andwell Priory
Andwell Priory
Baddesley Preceptory (site)
Baddesley Preceptory (site)
Beaulieu Abbey
Beaulieu Abbey
Breamore Priory
Breamore Priory
Eling Monastery (poss. site)
Eling Monastery (poss. site)
Ellingham Priory
Ellingham Priory
Farnborough Abbey
Farnborough Abbey
Fordingbridge Preceptory?
Fordingbridge Preceptory?
Godsfield Preceptory
Godsfield Preceptory
Hamble Priory
Hamble Priory
Hayling Priory (approx.)
Hayling Priory (approx.)
Marwell Priory (approx.)
Marwell Priory (approx.)
Mottisfont Abbey
Mottisfont Abbey
Netley Abbey
Netley Abbey
Nursling Monastery (poss.)
Nursling Monastery (poss.)
Pamber (Monk Sherborn) Priory
Pamber (Monk Sherborn) Priory
Portchester Priory
Portchester Priory
Romsey Abbey
Romsey Abbey
Selborne Priory
Selborne Priory
SOUTHAMPTON (see below)
SOUTHAMPTON (see below)
Southwick Priory
Southwick Priory
Titchfield Abbey
Titchfield Abbey
Wherwell Abbey
Wherwell Abbey
WINCHESTER (see below)
WINCHESTER (see below)
Wintney Priory
Wintney Priory
Locations of monastic houses in Hampshire
List of monastic houses in Hampshire is located in Winchester Central
St Augustine's Friary
St Augustine's Friary
Blackfriars
Blackfriars
Greyfriars
Greyfriars
Whitefriars
Whitefriars
Hyde Abbey
Hyde Abbey
New Minster
New Minster
Nunnaminster Abbey
Nunnaminster Abbey
St Swithun's Priory
St Swithun's Priory
Winchester Cathedral Priory
Winchester Cathedral Priory
Locations of monastic houses in Winchester
List of monastic houses in Hampshire is located in Southampton Central
Greyfriars (site)
Greyfriars (site)
St. Denys's Priory
St. Denys's Priory
Locations of monastic houses in Southampton


The following is a list of monastic houses in Hampshire, 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
identification ambiguous or confused

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
Appuldurcombe House Historical county location. See entry under List of monastic houses on the Isle of Wight
Alton Abbey * Alton Abbey - geograph.org.uk - 98814.jpg Anglican Benedictine monks
founded 1895; extant
The Abbey of Our Lady and Saint John [1][2]

51°07′59″N 1°01′41″W / 51.1331443°N 1.0281658°W / 51.1331443; -1.0281658 (Alton Abbey)
Andover Priory Benedictine monks
alien house: dependent on St-Florent-de-Saumur;
founded before 1087, church of St Mary granted to St-Florent by William the Conqueror, confirmed by the Pope 1146;
dissolved c.1414;
alienated to Winchester College
St Peter

Blessed Virgin Mary
[3][4]

51°12′36″N 1°28′42″W / 51.210102°N 1.478321°W / 51.210102; -1.478321 (Andover Priory)
Andwell Priory Tironensian monks
alien house: daughter of Tiron
founded between 1100 and 1135 (during the reign of Henry I) by Adam de Port of Maplederwell;
dedicated 1215/38 by John, Bishop of Ardfert (officiating for Peter des Roches, Bishop of Winchester);
dissolved 1391; granted to Winchester College
The Blessed Virgin Mary (or St John the Baptist?) [4][5]

51°16′06″N 1°00′51″W / 51.268333°N 1.014175°W / 51.268333; -1.014175 (Andwell Priory)
Baddesley Preceptory # Knights Hospitaller
transferred from Godsfield;
Hospitallers manor and estate of Godsfield here before 1167; transferred here before/c.1355;
dissolved 1540; granted to Sir Nicolas Trockmorton 1539/40;
house named 'Baddesley Manor' built on site
North Baddesley Preceptory;
South Badeisley Preceptory
[6][7]

50°59′06″N 1°25′43″W / 50.9851078°N 1.4285123°W / 50.9851078; -1.4285123 (Baddesley Preceptory (site))
North Baddesley, Southampton
Barton Priory Historical county location. See entry under List of monastic houses on the Isle of Wight
Beaulieu Abbey ^ BeaulieuAbbey.jpg Cistercian monks
transferred from Faringdon, Berkshire
daughter of Citeaux;
founded 2 November 1203 (1204) by John;
dissolved 1538; granted to Thomas Wriothesley Esq. 1538/9;
now part of Beaulieu Palace, in private ownership with public access
The Abbey Church of Saint Mary, Beaulieu
____________________
Bellus Locus Regis;
De Bello Loco Regis;
(Royal Beaulieu);
abbatia quae vocitatur Bellus Locus
[8][9][10]

50°49′19″N 1°27′00″W / 50.821919°N 1.449895°W / 50.821919; -1.449895 (Beaulieu Abbey)
Breamore Priory Augustinian Canons Regular
founded 1128-33 by Baldwin de Reveriis and his uncle Hugh;
dissolved 1536; granted to Henry, Marquis of Exeter 1536/7;
Elizabethan manor house (1536) on site
The Priory Church of the Holy Trinity, Saint Mary and Saint Michael, Breamore
____________________
Bromere Priory
[11][12]

50°58′15″N 1°47′03″W / 50.970846°N 1.784195°W / 50.970846; -1.784195 (Breamore Priory)
Breamore Minster ? large pre-Conquest church suggested to have been a minster 10th century — evidence lacking St Mary [13][14]
Carisbrook — St Mary's Priory Historical county location. See entry under List of monastic houses on the Isle of Wight
Christchurch Priory Historical county location. See entry under List of monastic houses in Dorset
Damerham Monastery Saxon monastery
founded before 880-5; community mentioned in Alfred's will;
land granted to Glastonbury, Wessex (Somerset) after 944-6
Eling Monastery ? possible site of ancient monastery under Abbot Cimberth (Cynebert), (alternatively at Redbridge);
founded c.680; strong evidence that the current Parish Church of St Mary, substantially restored 1863, was the pre-conquest minster, possibly Reodford/Redbridge
possibly Reodford Monastery;
possibly Nursling Monastery
[15]

50°54′38″N 1°28′46″W / 50.910485°N 1.4795092°W / 50.910485; -1.4795092 (Eling Monastery (possible site)) (possible)
Ellingham Priory Benedictine monks
alien house: cell, dependent on of St-Sauveur-le-Vicomte
founded 1160, church of St Mary and land granted by William de Solariis to build a cell;
dissolved 1414; granted to Eton College 1462
Church of Saint Mary

Church of All Saints
[4][16][17]

50°52′27″N 1°47′46″W / 50.8742415°N 1.796222°W / 50.8742415; -1.796222 (Ellingham Priory)
Farnborough Abbey * FarnboroughAbbey.JPG Premonstratensian Canons
cell founded 1887;
French Benedictine 1895;
raised to abbey status 1903;
English Benedictine
cell of Prinknash, Gloucestershire 1947;
priory 1969;
independent community 1980;
extant
The Abbey Church of Saint Michael the Archangel, Farnborough [18][19][20]

51°17′49″N 0°44′58″W / 51.297043°N 0.749535°W / 51.297043; -0.749535 (Farnborough Abbey)
Fordingbridge Preceptory ? St Mary the Virgin, Fordingbridge - geograph.org.uk - 30922.jpg Knights Templar
built 12th century on site of Saxon church;
church owned by Templars, possible preceptory — lacking positive identification;
transferred to Knights Hospitallers 1308-12;
intact non-parochial chapel incorporated into present parochial church
[21]

50°55′25″N 1°47′42″W / 50.9236983°N 1.7949235°W / 50.9236983; -1.7949235 (Fordingbridge Preceptory?)
Godsfield Preceptory Knights Hospitaller
founded before/c.1171;
transferred to North Baddesley 1355; chapel on site c.1360-70
[6][22]

51°07′46″N 1°08′16″W / 51.129544°N 1.137764°W / 51.129544; -1.137764 (Godsfield Preceptory)
Hamble Priory Tironensian monks
alien house: daughter of Tiron
founded between 1109 and 1140 by William Giffard, Bishop of Winchester;
dissolved 1391; granted to Winchester College
Priory of St Andrew, Hamble
____________________
Hamble-en-le-rys;
Hamblerice;
Hamble-le-Rice
[4][23]

50°51′32″N 1°19′03″W / 50.858796°N 1.317635°W / 50.858796; -1.317635 (Hamble Priory)
Hayling Priory Benedictine monks
alien house: daughter of Jumièges
founded after/c.1067 ("by King William, and afterwards by King Henry I"), land granted by William the Conqueror;
part of estate (possibly including church and conventual buildings) inundated by the sea 1324-5 and 1340;
dissolved 1413; granted to Arundel College 1541/2; granted to the Carthusians at Sheen, Surrey (Greater London);
site is now beneath the sea — a number of locations suggested as being the main site
Halling Priory;
Hailing Priory
[4][24][25]

off shore from Hayling Island
50°48′14″N 0°58′02″W / 50.8038735°N 0.9671402°W / 50.8038735; -0.9671402 (Hayling Priory (approx. loc.)) (approx)
Marwell 'Priory' Augustinian Canons Regular
founded 13th century by Henry de Blois, Bishop of Winchester;
secular college for four priests, of whom one was titled 'prior';
dissolved after 1540; granted to Sir Henry Seymore 1551
SS Stephen, Laurence, Vincent and Quintin, Martyrs
____________________
Merewell Priory;
Merewelle Priory
[26]

51°00′16″N 1°17′08″W / 51.0043849°N 1.2854862°W / 51.0043849; -1.2854862 (Marwell Priory (approx. loc.)) (approx)
Mottisfont Abbey ^ Mottisfont Abbey, Hampshire.jpg Augustinian Canons Regular
founded 1201 (13th century) by William Brimere
dissolved 1536; granted to William, Lord Sandys 1536/7;
remains now incorporated into a mansion named 'Mottisfont Abbey' built 1538-40
The Priory Church of the Holy Trinity, Mottisfont
____________________
Mottisfont Priory;
Motisfont Priory
[27][28][29]

51°02′28″N 1°32′06″W / 51.041030°N 1.534889°W / 51.041030; -1.534889 (Mottisfont Abbey)
Netley Abbey NetleyAbbey.jpg Cistercian monks
daughter of Beaulieu
founded 25 July 1239, projected by Peter des Roches, Bishop of Winchester on land granted by him before 1238; co-founder with Henry III;
dissolved 1536; granted to Sir William Paulet 1536/7;
(EH)
The Abbey Church of the Blessed Virgin Mary and Saint Edward the Confessor, Netley
____________________
Locus Sancti Edwardi
(Lieu-Saint-Edward);
Nettely Abbey
[30][31][32]

50°52′44″N 1°21′27″W / 50.878980°N 1.357391°W / 50.878980; -1.357391 (Netley Abbey)
Nursling Monastery ? Benedictine monks
founded 8th century by St Boniface;
destroyed in raids by the Danes c.878;
'The Walls' reputedly the site of monastery;
although argued that the monastery was at Romsey[note 1];
inconclusive evidence of pre-Conquest foundation from excavations during 1982
possibly Redford Monastery;
Reodford Monastery
[33]

50°56′48″N 1°28′33″W / 50.94668°N 1.475966°W / 50.94668; -1.475966 (Nursling Monastery (possible site)) (possible)
Pamber Priory + Priory Church, Pamber - geograph.org.uk - 146956.jpg Benedictine monks
alien house: daughter of St Vigor, Cerisy (Cerisy-le-Forêt);
founded 1100 (c.1120-30);
dissolved 1135;
dissolved 1414; granted to St Julian's Hospital, Southampton;
granted to Queen's College, Oxford 1446 and continues in that ownership;
priory church extant
St Mary and St John the Baptist
____________________
Monk Sherborne Priory;
Sherborne Priory
[4][34]

51°19′18″N 1°08′02″W / 51.321735°N 1.133936°W / 51.321735; -1.133936 (Pamber Priory (Monk Sherborn Priory))
Portchester Priory + Church within Portchester Castle.jpg Augustinian Canons Regular
founded 1128-9[note 2](1133[note 3]), by William de Pont de l'Arche(d'Arch), chamberlain and sheriff of Hampshire, with the assistance of Henry I within the walls of the castle;
site soon proved unsuitable;
transferred to Southwick c.1145;
dissolved 7 April 1538; granted to John White 1538/9;
priory church in parochial use as the Parish Church of St Mary
St Mary
____________________
Porchester Priory
[35][36]

50°50′12″N 1°06′48″W / 50.836639°N 1.113353°W / 50.836639; -1.113353 (Portchester Priory)
Portsmouth Blackfriars projected house for Dominican Friars (1225) establishment never implemented
Quarr Abbey, medieval Historical county location. See entry under List of monastic houses on the Isle of Wight
Quarr Abbey Historical county location. See entry under List of monastic houses on the Isle of Wight
Redbridge Monastery founded c.680; possible site of ancient monastery under Abbot Cimberth (Cynebert), though more likely at Eling Reodford Monastery [note 4] [37][38]

Redbridge
Romsey Abbey + RomseyAbbey.jpg nuns
probably founded c.907 by Edward the Elder or by Ethelwold, Saxon nobleman
Benedictine nuns
refounded 967 by King Edgar;
dissolved 1539; granted to John Bellow and R. Pigot 1546/7;
church now in parochial use
The Abbey Church of Saint Mary and Saint Elfleda, Romsey
____________________
Rumesey Abbey
[39][40][41]

50°59′23″N 1°30′05″W / 50.989621°N 1.501299°W / 50.989621; -1.501299 (Romsey Abbey)
Ryde — St Cecilia's Abbey Historical county location. See entry under List of monastic houses on the Isle of Wight
St Cross Priory Historical county location. See entry under List of monastic houses on the Isle of Wight
St Helen's Priory Historical county location. See entry under List of monastic houses on the Isle of Wight
Sapalanda Monastery possible monastery, possibly from Winchester Cathedral Priory[note 5]
Selborne Priory Augustinian Canons Regular
founded 1233–34 by Peter des Roches, Bishop of Winchester (charter dated 20 January 1233/4, confirmed by Pope Gregory IX September 1235);
dissolved 1484: house financially and physically dilapidated;
annexed by Magdalen College, Oxford 11 September 1484 (confirmed 1485)
Priory Church of the Blessed Virgin Mary [42][43]

51°06′14″N 0°55′21″W / 51.103926°N 0.922610°W / 51.103926; -0.922610 (Selborne Priory)
Southampton — Greyfriars Franciscan Friars
founded before 1235;
Observant Franciscan Friars
refounded 1498;
dissolved 1534;
Augustinian Friars
founded 1534;
dissolved 1538; granted to John Pollard 1544/5; granted to Arthur Darcy 1551
Southampton Austin Friars [44][45]

50°53′51″N 1°24′11″W / 50.8975791°N 1.4029992°W / 50.8975791; -1.4029992 (Southampton Greyfriars (site))
close to God's House, Southampton
Southampton — St Denys's Priory St Denys Priory, remnants on Priory Avenue.jpg Augustinian Canons Regular
founded 1127 (1124) by Henry I;
dissolved 1536; granted to Francis Dawtrey 1538/9
St Denis Priory;
St Denys by Southampton Priory
[46]

50°55′26″N 1°22′52″W / 50.923982°N 1.381209°W / 50.923982; -1.381209 (St. Denys's Priory, Southampton)
St Leonard's Grange Cistercian monks
grange and chapel[note 6] dependent on Beaulieu;
founded 13th century
Southwick Priory Church within Portchester Castle.jpg Augustinian Canons Regular
(community founded at Portchester c.1128-9 (or 1133));
transferred here 1145, built 1145-53 (indulgences granted by the Archbishop of Canterbury to establish the canons at Southwick);
dissolved 7 April 1538
Our Lady of Southwick [36][47]

50°52′26″N 1°06′42″W / 50.873927°N 1.111770°W / 50.873927; -1.111770 (Southwick Priory)
Temple Southington Preceptory Knights Templar
founded before 1240[note 7];
dissolved before 1308
Temple Preceptory;
Sotherington Preceptory
Titchfield Abbey Titchfield Abbey.jpg Premonstratensian Canons — from Halesowen, Worcestershire (West Midlands)
daughter of Halesowen;
founded 1232-3 by Peter des Roches (Peter de Rupibis), Bishop of Winchester;
dissolved December 1537; granted to Thomas Wriothesley 1537;
converted into a mansion named 'Palace House' by 1542, much of which demolished 1781; (EH)
The Abbey Church of the Blessed Virgin Mary and Saint John the Evangelist, Titchfield
____________________
Tychfield Abbey
[48][49]

50°51′25″N 1°13′53″W / 50.856826°N 1.231419°W / 50.856826; -1.231419 (Titchfield Abbey)
Ventnor Priory Historical county location. See entry under List of monastic houses on the Isle of Wight
Wherwell Abbey # Benedictine nuns
founded c.986 by Elfrida, widow of King Edgar, probably on site of Saxon minster;
dissolved 21 November 1539;
country house named 'The Priory' built on site mid-18th century, immediately to the south-east of the abbey church
The Abbey Church of the Holy Cross and Saint Peter, Wherwell
____________________
Whrewell Abbey
[50][51][52]

51°09′55″N 1°26′30″W / 51.165355°N 1.441532°W / 51.165355; -1.441532 (Wherwell Abbey)
Winchester — St Augustine's Friary, possible earlier site ~ Augustinian Friars (under the Limit of Oxford)
founded before 1300 possibly on a site outside the city wall; in 1342 the Pope instructed the Bishop of Winchester to allow the friars to move from their premises to a site they had procured within the city wall 1341; the Pope sanctioned the move in 1346 (see immediately below)
[53][54]

Winchester — St Augustine's Friary ~ Augustinian Friars (under the Limit of Oxford)
(community founded before 1300 possibly on a site outside the city wall (see immediately above))
transfer sanctioned by the Pope 1346;
dissolved 1538;
house named 'The Friary' built in the vicinity of the site
[53][54]

51°03′32″N 1°19′06″W / 51.0589837°N 1.3182092°W / 51.0589837; -1.3182092 (Winchester — St Augustine's Friary)
Winchester Blackfriars Dominican Friars (under the Visitation of London)
founded c.1231 (before 1235);
dissolved 1538
[55][56]

51°03′41″N 1°18′30″W / 51.0613674°N 1.3084459°W / 51.0613674; -1.3084459 (Winchester — Blackfriars)
Winchester Greyfriars Franciscan Friars (under the Custody of London)
founded 1237;
dissolved 1538; granted 1543/4
St Francis [57][58]

51°03′51″N 1°18′37″W / 51.0642331°N 1.3102269°W / 51.0642331; -1.3102269 (Winchester — Greyfriars)
Winchester Whitefriars Carmelite Friars
founded before 1268 (1278) by Peter, rector of St Helen's, Winchester;
dissolved 1538
[59][60]

51°03′25″N 1°18′54″W / 51.0569708°N 1.3150227°W / 51.0569708; -1.3150227 (Winchester — Whitefriars)
Winchester — Hyde Abbey HydeAbbey.jpg Benedictine monks
(community founded at New Minster 901);
transferred from New Minster, (see immediately below), 1110 (1109);
dissolved 30 April 1539; granted to Richard Bethel 1545/6
New Minster [61][62]

51°04′07″N 1°18′52″W / 51.068616°N 1.314358°W / 51.068616; -1.314358 (Winchester — Hyde Abbey)
Winchester — New Minster secular canons
founded 901 by Edward the Elder, site granted by Alfred the Great;
Benedictine monks
refounded 964;
transferred to new site at Hyde (see immediately above) 1110 (1109)
The New Minster [62][63]

51°03′41″N 1°18′49″W / 51.0614247°N 1.3134992°W / 51.0614247; -1.3134992 (Winchester — New Minster)
Winchester — Nunnaminster Abbey # StMary'sAbbeyWinchester.jpg Benedictine nuns
founded c.902 (c.900 / 9th century) by Alfred the Great and his queen Ealhswith; completed before 908 by Edward the Elder
refounded and rededicated 963 by Bishop Ethelwold;
rededicated 1108;
destroyed in the siege of Winchester;
rebuilt 1141;
dissolved 15 November 1539; granted to John Bello and John Broxholme 1546/7
St Mary
____________________
Nunnaminster Abbey;
St Mary's Abbey
[64][65]

51°03′38″N 1°18′38″W / 51.0606594°N 1.3106239°W / 51.0606594; -1.3106239 (Winchester — Nunnaminster Abbey)
Winchester — St Swithun's Priory WinchesterOldMinster.jpg fictitious accounts of very early foundation;
Saxon monastery
built before 642-3 by King Cenwealh;
Benedictine monks
founded 648;
episcopal diocesan cathedral
founded c.662/3: see split from Dorchester;
damaged in raids by the Danes 860 and 879;
repaired;
demolished 1093-4 when the East end of the new cathedral church was completed (see immediately below)
The Cathedral Church of the Holy Trinity, Saint Peter and Saint Paul in Winchester

The Cathedral Church of the Holy Trinity, Saint Peter, Saint Paul and Saint Swithun in Winchester
____________________
Old Minster
[66][67]

51°03′40″N 1°18′50″W / 51.0610539°N 1.3137782°W / 51.0610539; -1.3137782 (Winchester — St Swithun's Priory)
Winchester Cathedral Priory + WinchesterCathedral.jpg secular canons
founded c.942–1064: built 1079-1094 by Wakelin, Bishop of Winchester;
Benedictine monks
founded 964;
dissolved 1539;
episcopal diocesan cathedral
founded 8 April 1093; extant
The Cathedral Church of the Holy Trinity, Saint Peter, Saint Paul and Saint Swithun in Winchester [68][69][70]

51°03′39″N 1°18′47″W / 51.0607032°N 1.3130969°W / 51.0607032; -1.3130969 (Winchester Cathedral Priory)
Wintney Priory Cistercian nuns
founded before 1200 (during the reign of William the Conqueror) by the son of Peter Jeffrey;
dissolved 1536; granted to Richard Hill, Esq., Sergeant of the King's Cellar 1538/9;
18th-century Wintney Farmhouse on site
Priory of the Blessed Virgin and St Mary Magdalene, Wintney
____________________
Winteney Priory
[71][72]

51°17′27″N 0°53′15″W / 51.290855°N 0.887532°W / 51.290855; -0.887532 (Wintney Priory)

Glossary[edit]


edit this box

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

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ Nursling — Hase asserts monastery at Romsey
  2. ^ foundation of Portchester according to research
  3. ^ traditional foundation of Portchester
  4. ^ source: Bede
  5. ^ Sapalanda — communication and references from Christopher N. L. Brooke considers Winton Domesday to refer to land tenure, possibly monks from the Cathedral
  6. ^ St Leonard's Grange — Victoria County History: A History of the County of Hampshire: Volume 4, p.654
  7. ^ A. A. Locke, Victoria County History: A History of the County of Hampshire, Volume 3, p.7, citing Calbourne Charter R., 1226-57; no further reference

References[edit]

  1. ^ an Anglican Benedictine community near Alton, Hampshire
  2. ^ Alton Abbey Homepage
  3. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: ANDOVER PRIORY
  4. ^ a b c d e f British History Online — Religious houses — Introduction — Victoria County History: A History of the County of Hampshire: Volume 2 (pp.104-107)
  5. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: ANDWELL PRIORY
  6. ^ a b British History Online — House of Knights Hospitallers — Preceptory of Baddesley or Godsfield — Victoria County History: A History of the County of Hampshire: Volume 2 (pp.187-188)
  7. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: BADDESLEY HOSPITALLERS PRECEPTORY
  8. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: BEAULIEU ABBEY
  9. ^ Beaulieu Abbey
  10. ^ English Abbeys — Beaulieu Abbey
  11. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: BREAMORE PRIORY
  12. ^ Houses of Austin canons — Priory of Breamore — Victoria County History: A History of the County of Hampshire: Volume 2 (pp.168-172)
  13. ^ Breamore Saxon Church — History, Travel, and accommodation information
  14. ^ St Mary's, Breammore — Avon Valley Partnership
  15. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: CHURCH OF ST MARY
  16. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: ELLINGHAM PRIORY
  17. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: ST MARYS CHURCH
  18. ^ St Michael's Abbey
  19. ^ Farnborough Abbey
  20. ^ Benedictine Church Finder: Alphabetical Index, D-F
  21. ^ http://www.britainexpress.com/attractions.htm?attraction=4542
  22. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: GODSFIELD HOSPITALLERS PRECEPTORY
  23. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: HAMBLE PRIORY
  24. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: HAYLING PRIORY
  25. ^ British History Online — Hayling Island — Victoria County History: A History of the County of Hampshire: Volume 3 (pp.129-134)
  26. ^ British History Online — Colleges — Marwell — Victoria County History: A History of the County of Hampshire: Volume 2 (pp.211-212)
  27. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: MOTTISFONT ABBEY
  28. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: MOTTISFONT ABBEY
  29. ^ British History Online — Houses of Austin canons — Priory of Mottisfont  — Victoria County History: A History of the County of Hampshire: Volume 2 (pp.172-175)
  30. ^ British History Online — Houses of Cistercian monks — Abbey of Netley — Victoria County History: A History of the County of Hampshire: Volume 2 (pp.146-149)
  31. ^ http://www.english-heritage.org.uk/server/show/nav.10668
  32. ^ http://www.netleyabbey.info/
  33. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: MONASTERY OF ST BONIFACE
  34. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: MONK SHERBORNE PRIORY
  35. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: CHURCH OF ST MARY
  36. ^ a b British History Online — Houses of Austin canons — Priory of Southwick — Victoria County History: A History of the County of Hampshire: Volume 2 (pp.164-168)
  37. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: MONUMENT NO. 226811
  38. ^ http://monasticmatrix.org/MatrixTextLibrary/mm-S11989-dugdalew-destroyed-redbridge.pdf
  39. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: ROMSEY ABBEY
  40. ^ Houses of Benedictine nuns — Abbey of Romsey — Victoria County History: A History of the County of Hampshire: Volume 2 (pp.126-132)
  41. ^ P Lindsell. "Home". Romseyabbey.org.uk. 
  42. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: ST MARYS PRIORY
  43. ^ Houses of Austin canons — Priory of Selborne — Victoria County History: A History of the County of Hampshire: Volume 2 (pp.175-180)
  44. ^ British History Online — Friaries — The Franciscans of Southampton — Victoria County History: A History of the County of Hampshire: Volume 2 (p.193)
  45. ^ — Pastscape — Detailed Result: SOUTHAMPTON GREYFRIARS
  46. ^ Houses of Austin canons — Priory of St Denis, Southampton — Victoria County History: A History of the County of Hampshire: Volume 2 (pp.160-164)
  47. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: SOUTHWICK PRIORY
  48. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: TITCHFIELD ABBEY
  49. ^ British History Online — Houses of Premonstratensian canons — Abbey of Titchfield — Victoria County History: A History of the County of Hampshire: Volume 2 (pp.181-186)
  50. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: WHERWELL ABBEY
  51. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: THE PRIORY
  52. ^ British History Online — Houses of Benedictine nuns — Abbey of Wherwell — Victoria County History: A History of the County of Hampshire: Volume 2 (pp.132-137)
  53. ^ a b Pastscape — Detailed Result: ST AUGUSTINES FRIARY
  54. ^ a b Friaries — Austin friars of Winchester — Victoria County History: A History of the County of Hampshire: Volume 2 (p.192)
  55. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: WINCHESTER BLACKFRIARS
  56. ^ British History Online — Friaries — House of the Dominicans, Winchester — Victoria County History: A History of the County of Hampshire: Volume 2 (pp.189-191)
  57. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: WINCHESTER GREYFRIARS
  58. ^ British History Online — Friaries — House of the Franciscans, Winchester — Victoria County History: A History of the County of Hampshire: Volume 2 (pp.191-192)
  59. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: WINCHESTER WHITEFRIARS
  60. ^ Friaries — The Carmelites of Winchester — Victoria County History: A History of the County of Hampshire: Volume 2 (pp.193)
  61. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: HYDE ABBEY
  62. ^ a b British History Online — Houses of Benedictine monks — New Minster, or the Abbey of Hyde — Victoria County History: A History of the County of Hampshire: Volume 2 (p.116-122)
  63. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: THE NEW MINSTER
  64. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: NUNNAMINSTER
  65. ^ British History Online — Houses of Benedictine nuns — Nunnaminster (Abbey of St Mary, Winchester) — Victoria County History: A History of the County of Hampshire: Volume 2 (pp.122-126)
  66. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: THE OLD MINSTER AND ST SWITHUNS MONASTERY
  67. ^ British History Online — Houses of Benedictine monks — Priory of St Swithun, Winchester — Victoria County History: A History of the County of Hampshire: Volume 2 (pp.108-115)
  68. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: WINCHESTER CATHEDRAL
  69. ^ British History Online — Winchester — The cathedral — Victoria County History: A History of the County of Hampshire: Volume 5 (pp.50-59)
  70. ^ Welcome to Winchester Cathedral — Hampshire
  71. ^ Pastscape — Detailed Result: WINTNEY FARMHOUSE
  72. ^ British History Online — House of Cistercian nuns — Priory of Wintney — Victoria County History: A History of the County of Hampshire: Volume 2 (pp.149-151)
  • 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.
  • Map of Monastic Britain, South Sheet, Ordnance Survey, 2nd edition, 1954