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Toft Monks Priory was a priory at Toft Monks, Beccles, Norfolk, England. It included St Margarets, Toft Monks and St Mary, Haddiscoe
Revenues from the "manor of Toft, with the tithe of 'Cerlentone' and 'Posteberies,' and the churches of those two towns" were given to Préaux Abbey, in Les Préaux, Normandy in 1099 by Robert of Meulan, later the first Earl of Leicester.
Wymondham Abbey is the Anglican parish church for the town of Wymondham in Norfolk, England.
Beadlow Priory was a monastic foundation established between 1140 and 1146 by Robert D'Albini for a community of Benedictine monks.
Toft may refer to:
Thetford Priory is a Cluniac monastic house in Thetford, Norfolk, England. Founded in 1103 by Roger Bigod of Norfolk, Thetford was one of the most important monasteries of East Anglia.
Toft Monks is a village and parish in Norfolk, England. It is located on the border of Norfolk and Suffolk about eleven miles southwest of Great Yarmouth and four miles north of Beccles.
St Mary's Priory, Binham, or Binham Priory, is a ruined Benedictine priory located in the village of Binham in the English county of Norfolk. Today the nave of the much larger priory church has become the Church of St. Mary and the Holy Cross and is still used as a place of worship. The remains of the priory are in the care of English Heritage. The abbey's west face is the first example in England of gothic bar tracery, predating Westminster Abbey by a decade.
Arlescote is a village in Warwickshire, England.
Rumburgh is a village and civil parish in the English county of Suffolk. It is 3.5 miles (5.6 km) north-west of the market town of Halesworth in the East Suffolk District. The population of the parish at the 2011 United Kingdom census was 327.
Spetisbury Priory, also Spettisbury Priory, was a medieval priory in Spetisbury or Spettisbury, Dorset, England.
St. Faith's Priory, Horsham, otherwise Horsham St. Faith Priory, was a Benedictine monastery in Horsham St Faith, Norfolk, England.
The Benedictine Priory, King's Lynn, was a medieval monastery in Norfolk, England. It was founded in 1100 in King's Lynn by Herbert de Losinga, bishop of Norwich, as a small monastic house supporting the church of St Margaret founded at the same time. Its rents and profits were remitted for the use of the priory of the Holy Trinity which served Norwich Cathedral, also founded around the same time by Bishop Herbert. The priory at King's Lynn was lucrative for many years but towards the end of its existence the income from it had fallen to less than the cost of maintaining it.
The Priory of St Mary de Bello Loco, commonly referred to as Molycourt Priory, was a small Benedictine priory located in the parish of Outwell, Norfolk, England.
Sporle Priory was a priory in Norfolk, England. It was founded in the early 12th century, and given to the monks of St. Florent free-of-charge as an alien priory. It was vacant for some time after the Black Death, and was dissolved in 1424.
Witchingham Priory was a priory in Norfolk, England.
Rumburgh Priory was a Benedictine priory located in the village of Rumburgh in the English county of Suffolk. The priory was founded in about 1065 as a cell of St Benet's Abbey at Hulme in Norfolk. At the time of the Domesday Book in 1086 it had 12 monks. The ownership of the priory was transferred to St Mary's Abbey in York towards the end of the 12th century. The monks of Rumburgh were particularly devoted to St. Bee, whom they commemorated at Michaelmas.
Snape Priory was a priory in Suffolk, England. It was founded as a cell of the Benedictine St John's Abbey, Colchester in Essex.
Monks Kirby Priory was a Benedictine priory established in 1077 in Monks Kirby, Warwickshire, England. The priory was suppressed in 1415 when its estates and revenues were given to the Carthusian priory of Axholme in Lincolnshire, in whose possession they continued until the Reformation. Remains of the priory form part of Monks Kirby village church today.
Warmington Priory was a Benedictine priory or more probably a cell in Warmington, Warwickshire, England. It was apparently founded by the monks of Préaux Abbey in Normandy after Henry de Newburgh, earl of Warwick, gave them his lands in Warmington in the reign of Henry I of England. Whatever its initial status, by the 14th century it was a cell of Toft Monks Priory in Norfolk, which similarly belonged to Préaux Abbey. After the dissolution of the alien priories by Henry V it was granted in 1428 to the Carthusians of Witham Charterhouse in Somerset.
"Alien houses: The priory of Toft Monks" in A History of the County of Norfolk: Volume 2. Ed. William Page. London: Victoria County History, 1906. pp. 464–465. British History Online. accessed 31 October 2019.