Thurstan added one more canon to the staff by founding the prebend of Sharow.
And as for the prebend, after what has passed, of course you must accept it.
He was educated at Winchester, and afterwards became a prebend of the cathedral there.
He held the prebend of Barnby, in the diocese of York, in 1338.
A prebend was sometimes a manor, more frequently a rectory, rarely a sum of money, which formed an endowment for a canon.
A clergyman of a collegiate or cathedral church, who enjoys a prebend.
A prebend, a canonry, a professorship in the schools or university were the sole sources of income for a man of letters.
And on May 23, 1639, for the first fruits of the prebend of Ichen-Abbots.
At her death he was appointed by Elizabeth a prebend of Canterbury, where he died.
The prebend had little to do with Willenhall, except in name.
early 15c., from Old French prebende, earlier provende (12c.) and directly from Medieval Latin prebenda "allowance," from Late Latin praebenda "allowance, pension" (see provender). Related: Prebendary.