What are bells?

Some articles on bells, bell:

St Helen Witton Church, Northwich - Architecture - Interior
... The ring consists of eight bells cast by John Taylor and Company of Loughborough in 1911 ... The earliest mention of bells in the churchwardens' accounts is in 1692 ... Until 1877 there were six bells, two more being cast by Taylor's and added that year ...
Church Of St Morwenna And St John The Baptist, Morwenstow - Fittings and Furniture - Bells
... The ring is of six bells. 1753, the other two being by Mears Stainbank of the Whitechapel Bell Foundry dated 1902 ...
Church Of St Anne (Shandon) - Bells
... The church is famous for its 8 bells due to the famous song "The Bells of Shandon" by Francis Sylvester Mahony ... Today, visitors can climb to the first floor and ring the bells themselves ... The original inscriptions are retained on each bell ...
Bells, North Carolina
... / 35.75167°N 79.00833°W / 35.75167 -79.00833 Bells is an unincorporated community in Chatham County, North Carolina, south of Farrington ... Geological Survey Geographic Names Information System Bells, North Carolina Municipalities and communities of Chatham County, North Carolina, United States County seat ...
St Christopher's Church, Pott Shrigley - Bells
... The original bells are a ring of three by Robert Crowch, each bearing his mark and the three leopard badge of the Plantagenets ...

Famous quotes containing the word bells:

    The bells they sound on Bredon,
    And still the steeples hum.
    “Come all to church, good people,—”
    Oh, noisy bells, be dumb;
    I hear you, I will come.
    —A.E. (Alfred Edward)

    Pancakes and fritters,
    Say the bells of St. Peter’s.
    Two sticks and an apple,
    Say the bells of Whitechapel.

    Kettles and pans,
    Say the bells of St. Ann’s.
    —Unknown. The Bells of London (l. 7–12)

    But listen, up the road, something gulps, the church spire
    Opens its eight bells out, skulls’ mouths which will not tire
    To tell how there is no music or movement which secures
    Escape from the weekday time. Which deadens and endures.
    Louis MacNeice (1907–1963)