skip to the main content area of this page

Search results

You searched for: Place: "Irish Sea"

Found 3,521 matches across 6 resources.

  • * Victoria County History *

    23 results from this resource, ordered by relevance. View more View all

    The city of Chester Chester : the city boundaries and neighbouring township

    where routes from southern Britain led into north Wales and the Irish Sea . On three occasions its role as the point of entry into the Irish Sea region for rulers based in the South made it prominent in national

    The city of Chester Introduction

    where routes from southern Britain led into north Wales and the Irish Sea . On three occasions its role as the point of entry into the Irish Sea region for rulers based in the South made it prominent in national

    Early medieval Chester 400- 1230 Parish boundaries within the walls

    seaborne trade. From the 10th century onwards it developed connexions with Ireland and with Scandinavian settlements all round the Irish Sea . The importance which the Norse of Dublin , for example, attached to the link is apparent in their

    The Physical Environment

    Shropshire is covered by glacial drift and fluvio-glacial deposits, a legacy of the Welsh and the Irish Sea ice sheets. The Irish Sea Ice left the bulk of the drift and it is usually reddish brown in colour and composed

    Houses of Benedictine monks Priory of Little Malvern

    him from the office on the ground that it was to the danger of his life to cross the Irish Sea . 39 Cobham suggested that it was not fitting for a monk to live alone, and advised that in

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

    2,842 results from this resource, ordered by date. View more View all

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    into Parliament, I was rather inclined to think lightly of his Irish Sea argument in support of his .views. But in crossing from Holyhead here his Irish Sea argument gained Wonderfully in cogency, in my humble opinion, and for a Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    tremendous in its course and effects, and to have inflicted more awful injury, particularly in the Irish Sea and on its British shore, than any of which there is a record. The cities and towns, too, on each side of Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    force of the wind in Yorkshire is the fact, that at Leeds, which is severity miles distant from the Irish Sea, as well as at Huddersfield, Hebden bridge, and other places which are nearer to the western coast, but all Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    island of Anglesey and Bangor into the Menai Straits; and having cleared Ormes Head, shape a course across the Irish Sea, passing the Isle of Man (either east or west, as most convenient), for Portpatrick, and entering Scotland off Loch Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    still marks their strsr, fortresses, Castle Chun and Castle Dihas occupying the Isighest groans between Mvlount's Bay and the Irish Sea; he may read the nate of their chieftain, Rialobran, on his tombstone, IMn Skryfa, no' prostrate among the het Subscribers-only content

 

Document Type

Date

Availability

Workspace options

Save this search to your workspace

Save checked results (you can make connections from your workspace)

Save and connect checked results to an existing connection

Don't have an account?

Register now to set up your own personal workspace

Bookmarking options

Download options

Click the checkbox next to each item

Donations

As a not-for-profit service, we welcome donations from our users.