Prev. 100Chapel-of-ease.1 Chaperon1 Chapiter1 Chapitre1 Chapitre-hous1 Chaplain1Chapman1 Chapmanhode1 Chapolory1 Chapon2 chapon au gros sel1 Chapt1 Char1 Character3 Charactered1 Characteristic Curve2 Characteristics of Sound1 Charade2 Charade (acted)1 Charas1 Charbocle1 Charbonnier1 Charcoal2 Charcot’s disease1 Charen1 Charge4 Charge Current1 chargé d´affaires1 Charge. v.1 Chargeable1 Chargen1 Chargeouse1 Charging and DischargingLeyden Jars...1 Charging Curve1 Charing Cross1 Chariot-buzzing1 Charité1 Charitee1 Charites1 Chariȝ1 Charlemagne2 Charles Alan Fyffe1 Charles Babbage1 Charles Boyle1 Charles Burney1 Charles Butler1 Charles Churchill1 Charles Cornwallis, 1st Marquess Co...1 Charles Cotton1 Charles Cowden Clarke1 Charles Darwin13 Charles Dibdin1 Charles Dickens5 Charles Duke Yonge1 Charles Edward Stuart1 Charles Ferdinand, Duke of Berry1 Charles Girdlestone1 Charles Haddon Spurgeon1 Charles Hanbury Williams1 Charles Hazlewood1 Charles Henry Pearson1 Charles Honeyman1 Charles I of England12 Charles II of England13 Charles James Fox2 Charles James Lever1 Charles James Napier1 Charles James Vaughan1 Charles John Ellicott1 Charles Johnstone1 Charles Kingsley2 Charles Knight1 Charles Lamb1 Charles Lamb Kenney1 Charles Leslie1 Charles Lever1 Charles Lloyd1 Charles Lock Eastlake1 Charles Lyell1 Charles Mackay1 Charles Macklin1 Charles Matthews1 Charles Merivale1 Charles Montagu, 1st Earl of Halifa...1 Charles Napier (Royal Navy officer)1 Charles Piazzi Smyth1 Charles Reade1 Charles Richardson1 Charles Robert Leslie1 Charles Robert Maturin1 Charles Rogers1 Charles Sackville, 6th Earl of Dors...1 Charles Shirley Brooks1 Charles Stuart Calverley1 Charles Swain1 Charles Tennyson Turner1 Charles Tennyson-Turner1 Charles Viner1 Charles Waterton1 Charles Wentworth Dilke1 Prev. 100


CHAPLAIN. A person authorized to officiate in places other than the Parish Church, such as the private chapels of noblemen, and the chapels attached to Asylums, Workhouses, Hospitals, and the like. A statute of Henry VIII. restricts the number of chaplains which may be appointed by personages of various ranks as follows:—an Archbishop, eight; a Duke or Bishop, six; Marquis or Earl, five; Viscount, four; Baron, Knight of the Garter, or Lord Chancellor, three; a Duchess, Marchioness, Countess, Baroness, the Treasurer or Comptroller of the King's household, the Clerk of the Closet, the King's Secretary, the Dean of the Chapel, Almoner, and Master of the Rolls, each of them two chaplains. The Queen has forty-eight chaplains, called Chaplains in Ordinary.