Marischal

Definitions

  • Chambers's Twentieth Century Dictionary
    • Marischal a Scotch form of marshal.
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Usage

In literature:

He shall be educated at Marischal College.
"Life of Johnson" by James Boswell
The other, called the Marischal College, is in the new town.
"A Journey to the Western Isles of Scotland" by Samuel Johnson
Thence, July 24th, to Neufchatel and the Lord Marischal; happy there for three months.
"History of Friedrich II. of Prussia, Vol. XIX. (of XXI.) Frederick The Great--Friedrich Like to be Overwhelmed in The Seven-Years War--1759-1760" by Thomas Carlyle
There was still another shift of place, shift which proved temporary, in old Marischal's life: Home to native Aberdeenshire.
"History of Friedrich II. of Prussia, Vol. XXI. (of XXI.) Frederick The Great--Afternoon and Evening of Friedrich's Life--1763-1786" by Thomas Carlyle
The cavalcade met the Chevalier at Fetteresso, the principal seat of the Earl Marischal.
"Memoirs of the Jacobites of 1715 and 1745." by Mrs. Thomson
Marischal, The Earl, 93.
"John Knox" by A. Taylor Innes
It was a great sight to see four or five of Captain Barclay's waggons going down Marischal Street.
"Cattle and Cattle-breeders" by William M'Combie
St. Mary Rounceval, on the site of Northumberland House, was founded by William Marischal, Earl of Pembroke, in Henry III.
"The Strand District" by Sir Walter Besant
At which the marischal said, He had other business to do than to stand pratting with him.
"Biographia Scoticana (Scots Worthies)" by John Howie
Mr. Marischal must have had unusually quick ears.
"Four Ghost Stories" by Mrs. Molesworth
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