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You searched for: Place: "River Humber"

Found 1,110 matches across 7 resources.

  • * Cause Papers in the Diocesan Courts of the Archbishopric of York, 1300-1858 *

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

    CP.G.226

    Swale (Swale) : waterways Location: Yorkshire, West Riding Place(s): River Don (Donne) : waterways Location: Yorkshire, East Riding Place(s): River Humber (Humber) : waterways Location: Yorkshire, West Riding Place(s): River Nidd (Nidde) : waterways Location: Yorkshire Place(s): River Derwent (Derwent)

    CP.G.2685

    Cannot identify - spelling modernised Location: Great Givendale (YorkshireEastRiding) Place(s): Great Givendale (Gevendaile) : ecclesiastical parish Location: Lincolnshire Location: River Humber (Water Humber) : waterways Location: London (London) : city Location: York (Yorke) : city Location: Yorkshire Location: Water (Water)

    CP.F.113

    Bardenay) : religious house Location: Fymmark (Fymmark) : undefined Cannot identify Location: Lincolnshire Place(s): Holland (Holand) : undefined Location: River Humber (Humbr) : waterways Location: Hessle (YorkshireEastRiding) Place(s): Hessle (Hesill) : township Location: York : city Place(s): YorkConey Street (Conyngstrete)

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

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

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    works are unsurpassed by any in the kingdom; they occupy eleven acres of ground, with water frontage to the River Humber and River Hull, having a depth of water of thirty feet. Reports made by some of the most eminent Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    to China, it A new railway is projected from Hull to Lincoln, by I it high-level bridge crossing. the River Humber betweer HeHssle and Burton, where tihe river is upwardS of a msil Y, broad. At Lincoln the line wil Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    a second time that day six months, on the ground that it would injuriously affect the navigation of the River Humber. Mr. CrI X seconded the amendment. Mr M'arlT'I> said the bill was strenuously supported by the pert of Grimaby, Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    he now finds himself I in the same position as his father was before him. On one estate the River Humber washes away his land by the acre, and as tenant for life he cannot atlord to repel the attacks Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    yesterday, that her Majesty's ship Seahorse, with the frigate Castor in tow, had been compelled to put into the River Humber for shelter, on account of the boisterous weather in the North Sea. The Seashore and Castor were due at Subscribers-only content

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