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Books Books 1 - 10 of 54 on Sachentege was made thus: it was fastened to a beam, having a sharp iron to go round....
" Sachentege was made thus: it was fastened to a beam, having a sharp iron to go round a man's throat and neck, so that he might no ways sit, nor lie, nor sleep, but that he must bear all the iron. "
The popular educator - Page 176
by Popular educator - 1767
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The Gentleman's Magazine, Volumes 161-162

Early English newspapers - 1837
...broke all his limbs. There were hateful and grim things called sachenteges in many of the castles, and which two or three men had enough to do to carry....go round a man's throat and neck, so that he might by no ways sit nor lie nor sleep, but he must bear all the iron, I cannot and I may not tell of all...
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The Gentleman's Magazine, Volume 161

Edward Cave, John Nichols - Literature - 1837
...broke all his limbs. There were hateful and grim things called sac/tfnteyes in many of the castles, and which two or three men had enough to do to carry. The nchentege was made thus — it was fastened to a beam, having a sharp iron to go round a man's throat...
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The Gentleman's Magazine, Volume 165

Early English newspapers - 1838
...hateful and grim things called Sachenteyes iu many of the castles, and which two or three men liad enough to do to carry. The Sachentege was made thus...go round a man's throat and neck, so that he might DO ways sit, nor lie, nor sleep, but he must bear all the iron."* * Sason Chron. Miss Gurney's translation,...
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The Churchman; a monthly magazine in defence of the venerable Church and ...

1839
...limbs. There were hateful and grim things, called Sachcnteges, in many of the castles, and which t\vo or three men had enough to do to carry. The Sachentege...was made thus : it was fastened to a beam, having u sharp iron to go round a man's throat and neck, so that he may no way sit, nor lie, nor sleep, but...
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The Churchman, a Magazine in Defence of the Church and Constitution

1839
...broke all his limbs. There were hateful and grim things, called Sachenteges, in many qf'the castles, and which two or three men had enough to do to carry....iron to go round a man's throat and neck, so that he may no way sit, nor lie, nor sleep, but he must bear all the iron." DISCOVERY OF THE HEART OF RICHARD...
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The General Baptist repository, and Missionary observer [afterw.] The ...

1858
...broke all his limbs. There were hateful and grim things called Sachenteges in many of the castles, and which two or three men had enough to do to carry....go round a man's throat and neck, so that he might no ways sit, nor lie, nor sleep, but that he must bear all the iron. Many thousands they exhausted...
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The Tower: Its History, Armories, and Antiquities : the Descriptions ...

John Hewitt - Armor - 1845 - 133 pages
...called Sachenteges ; of such bigness that two or three men had enough to do to lift one of them. And the Sachentege was made thus : it was fastened to...go round a man's throat and neck, so that he might no ways sit, nor lie, nor sleep, but he must bear all the iron." The " Mater Dolorosa" was a refinement...
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History of the conquest of England by the Normans, tr. by W. Hazlitt, Volume 2

Jacques Nicolas Augustin Thierry - 1847
...broke all his limbs. There were hateful and grim things, called sachenteges,1 in many of the castles, and which two or three men had enough to do to carry....go round a man's throat and neck, so that he might no ways sit, nor lie, nor sleep, but that he must bear all the iron. Many thousands they exhausted...
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History of the Conquest of England by the Normans: Its Causes, and ..., Volume 2

Augustin Thierry - Great Britain - 1847 - 468 pages
...broke all his limbs. There were hateful and grim things, called sachenteges,1 in many of the castles, and which two or three men had enough to do to carry....go round a man's throat and neck, so that he might no ways sit, nor lie, nor sleep, but that he must bear all the iron. Many thousands they exhausted...
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Publications

1850
...broke all his limbs. There were hateful and grim things, called Sachenteges, in many of the castles, and which two or three men had enough to do to carry....go round a man's throat and neck, so that he might no ways sit, nor lie, nor sleep, but that he must bear all the iron'. Many thousands they exhausted...
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