Definition of Hythes
1. hythe [n] - See also: hythe
Click the following link to bring up a new window with an automated collection of images related to the term: Hythes Images
Lexicographical Neighbors of Hythes
Literary usage of Hythes
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Liber Albus: The White Book of the City of London by John Carpenter, Henry Thomas Riley (1861)
"Of the Custody of the Thames, of Boats, the sale of Rushes, [the Removal] of Filth, the Cleansing of the hythes and Fosses, Lanes and Streets, ..."
2. Challenging Horizons: QANTAS 1939-1954 by John Gunn (1987)
"Our conclusions are that (i) there is no better alternative to the use of Lancastrians and hythes [flying boats] for the immediate interim period on the ..."
3. The London Encyclopaedia, Or, Universal Dictionary of Science, Art by Thomas Tegg (1829)
"... for if a ceorl or farmer applied to learning and attained to priest's orders ; if he acquitted himself so well as to obtain from a nobleman five hythes ..."
4. Notes and Queries by Martim de Albuquerque (1907)
"There is no particular reason why Rotherhithe, amongst the numerous hythes on the Thames, should be specially marked out as a landing-place for watermen ..."
5. Cambridge by Mildred Anna Rosalie Tuker (1907)
"The king's and the bishop's mills, Newnham mill just beyond, the Mill street, and the hythes, all courted constant recognition. ..."
6. Journal of the British Archaeological Association by British Archaeological Association (1900)
"Lunden- tunes hythes or pool" was the great port of the Midlands, and separated from Essex possibly; the Lea was then the frontier of the East Saxons, ..."