Rullecourt landed to the east of St. Helier during the night of January 5, and took the town by a sudden assault.
Lucetta did not add, as she might have done, that the house was in St. Helier, and not in Bath.
In 1583 a rather curious point of law was raised in connection with a pending witch-trial at St. Helier's.
St. Helier, a hermit in the isle of Jersey, lived for years on a barren crag overlooking the sea.
We had best make round to the south of the island, and lay to there till we can pick up a pilot to take us into St. Helier.
The chief town is St. Helier's,—its principal trade is with Newfoundland: ship-building is carried on extensively.
The butcher market at St. Helier is supplied chiefly from France.
She admits that when she landed at St. Helier, on August 6th, 1852, hope had once more gained the ascendant within her breast.
St. Helier possesses yet other claims to historical distinction, in the mystery of James de la Cloche.
It lay in state at the Constable's house at St. Helier's, guarded by his exiled soldiers.
1580s as a type of knitted cloth; 1842 as a breed of cattle; both from Jersey, one of the Channel Islands. Its name is said to be a corruption of Latin Caesarea, the Roman name for the island (or another near it), influenced by Old English ey "island;" but perhaps rather a Viking name (perhaps meaning "Geirr's island"). The meaning "woolen knitted close-fitting tunic," especially one worn during sporting events, is from 1836.