A pre-restoration view is published of the east end of the cathedral, showing the slype, in Britton's "Norwich."
At the back of the wall on the south is the slype, and above this the vestry.
The passage or slype, of Norman date, at the west end, was the main entrance to the cloister from the outer court.
In the sixth bay, from, and counting the angle, may be seen the walled-up entrance to the slype.
South of the fratery is the slype or passage, with arched openings to the east and west.
Below the window are the remains of the slype, or passage from the cloister to the monks' burial-ground.
On the south is a fine Norman doorway, brought here from the slype, which is now entered through it.
It occupies the place of the passage known as the slype in monastic churches.
He is best remembered in the Winchester of to-day for his cutting of the passage known as the "slype."
A doorway into the slype remains in the wall, and communicates with a wall passage.