Barlow published the first English edition of The Age of Reason, Part I in 1794 in London, selling it for a mere three
The Age of Reason
In 694, Ine extracted compensation of 30,000
pence from the Kentishmen for the death of Mul; this amount represented the value of an aetheling's life.
Cædwalla of Wessex
In an attempt to maintain income, the company increased the flat fare for longer journeys to three
pence in July 1907 and reduced the fare for shorter journeys to one penny in March 1909.
Central London Railway
In July 2003, Roman Abramovich purchased Bates' 29.5% stake in Chelsea Village plc for £60 million and over the following weeks bought out most of the remaining 12,000 shareholders at 35
pence per share, completing a £140 million takeover.
More than 30,000 copies are printed each day, which sell for 55
On Decimal Day 15 February 1971, the pound sterling became decimalised, with 100 new
pence instead of 20 shillings of 12 pence (240 pence) in a pound.
One of Walter's first suggestions was to lower the fees for having charters confirmed, from nine pounds and five shillings to eighteen shillings and four
Raising the price only slightly over the years, from 10
pence in 1980 to 12 pence 13 years later, Green sold 20 copies on weekdays and up to 50 on Saturdays, a total of 87,000 copies by February 1993.
The 15 laurel leaves represent the design detail on the six
pence pieces paid by the founding fathers to establish the club.
The camp ended with a financial deficit of just over £24, with total expenditure of the camp at £55, two shillings, and eight
Brownsea Island Scout camp
The first number of the periodical was published on 4 January 1752, and sold at a price of three
The Covent-Garden Journal
The first record of slate quarrying in the neighbourhood of the later Penrhyn Quarry was in 1413, when a rent-roll of Gwilym ap Griffith records that several of his tenants were paid 10
pence each for working 5,000 slates.
Slate industry in Wales
The Scottish Parliament has the ability to alter income tax in Scotland by up to 3
pence in the pound.
The work describes the area around the abbey for 20–30 miles (32–48 kilometres) as being filled with unburied corpses, and that the price of a bushel of grain rose to 200
This was initially 26 shillings and 8
pence, but it had been reduced to 8 pence before 1631; it was paid until 1866, when the charge was redeemed.
Buildings of Jesus College, Oxford