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or, Dun Cow is the savage beast slain by Guy of Warwick.
A huge tusk, probably that of an elephant, is still shown at Warwick Castle as the horns of the Dun Cow.
It has several values, being 54 imperial gallons in the case of beer and 52.5 imperial gallons in the case of wine.
Eight state landaus are still in use for royal occasions today; all of them date before 1872.
In the beginning, punishments for these offences were brutal and blinding or amputation were not uncommon.
Enraged, the cow broke loose and wandered to Dunsmore Heath where she was slain.
On Dunsmore Heath I alsoe stewe A monstrous wyld and cruell beast, Calld the Dun-Cow of Dunsmore Heath; Which many people had opprest.
Any one of a line of English kings ruling from the ascent of Henry II (1154) to the death of Richard III (1485). The number members of the council was anciently about twelve when it discharged the functions of state, but it became unwieldy before 1679 when it was remodelled upon Sir William Temple's plan and reduced to thirty members.
Its literal meaning sprig of broom with reference to the crest of the Algevin kings. It currently consists of all current and former Ministers of the Crown and other distinguished subjects, all of whom are appointed for life.