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found in the apartment called King Henry the Sixth's, at Waddington-Hall.
Among the rest is a complete suit of buff, worn by one of the family, a sufferer for
his loyalty in the great rebellion."*

ilapcock, or iUcocfc 9Mbep,


Still retains many apartments, and relics of its ancient monastic character.
These consist of fish-ponds, and terraces, without the walls; and the kitchen,
dormitory, gallery, chapel, hall, cellars, cloisters, and several other apartments
within the doors. Some of these remain nearly in their former state, the most
perfect of which is the cloister. One side, or end of this, is represented in the
annexed view, wherein the mullions and tracery of the windows, now deprived of
glass, with the groining of the vaulted roof, are delineated. This cloister extends
round three sides of a quadrangle only, the fourth being occupied by a hall above,
and cellars beneath; the latter level with the ground. At the dissolution, this
abbey was granted to Sir William Sherrington, from whom it descended by mar-
riage to the Talbots, and is still possessed by this family.


Is the seat of Lord Braybrooke, who derived it from the late Lord Howard de
Walden, as he did, after different descents, from Thomas Lord Howard de Walden,
created Earl of Suffolk,f 1st. James I. This nobleman, while Lord High Treasurer

* Whitaker's "History, &c. of Whalley," p. 214, to which learned and curious work, the reader is referred for
many interesting particulars relating to this place, and to others in the vicinity. The proprietor of Browseholme,
like Sir John Leycester, is zealously attached to the fine arts of his country, and has laudably manifested that zeal
by enriching his mansion with many interesting and valuable pictures by English Artists.

t Some curious particulars are recorded of this nobleman in Brydges's "Memoirs of the Peers of England."
Vol. I. p. 252, &c.