This “authority” was for ever chopped off in the next generation with the head of william laud.
william laud had been at Nacton, to see her father and brother.
william laud, archbishop of Canterbury, was the king's right-hand man for dealing out persecution.
He became a fellow of his college, and acted as tutor to william laud, whose opinions were perhaps shaped by him.
william laud, archbishop of Canterbury, beheaded on Tower hill, aged 70.
william laud was bishop here for two years (1626-28), but his history belongs to London and Canterbury, whither he was translated.
Margaret sighed, looked at her uncle, and briefly explained her accidental meeting with william laud.
late 14c., from Old French lauder "praise, extol," from Latin laudare "to praise, commend, honor, extol, eulogize," from laus (genitive laudis) "praise, fame glory." Probably cognate with Old English leoð "song, poem, hymn," from Proto-Germanic *leuthan (cf. Old Norse ljoð "strophe," German Lied "song," Gothic liuþon "to praise"), and from an echoic PIE root *leu-. Related: Lauded; lauding.