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You searched for: Place: "River Rother"

Found 180 matches across 7 resources.

  • * Victoria County History *

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

    Stedham

    300 ft. in the north to 100 ft. at the village, which lies on the south bank of the River Rother , and then rising again to 200 ft.; it is largely covered by woodland, scrub, and common. The Hall,

    Iping

    of Iping lies rather over a mile from the south end of the parish at a crossing of the River Rother , 1 mile east of Chithurst and 2 miles north-west of Midhurst . The bridge over the Rother is

    Terwick Parish Church of St Peter Terwick

    west by Rogate and on the other three sides by Trotton . The River Rother forms the southern boundary, and on it is Terwick Mill, the water-mill at Terwick mentioned in 1635 as belonging, with Trotton manor, to Constance Glemham.

    Lodsworth

    mile to 300 ft. and then more gradually until a height of only 50 ft. is reached on the River Rother , which forms the southern boundary of the parish. Part of the eastern boundary is formed by a tributary

    Woolbeding Parish Church of All Saints Woolbeding

    1886 . 1 The main village lies at the junction of three lanes in a deep bend of the River Rother , which with a tributary stream forms the western boundary of the parish for about 2 miles. The northern

  • * The History of Parliament *

    1 result from this resource, ordered by relevance. View more View all

    DODSON, John (1780-1858), of Doctors' Commons, London

    to commissioners of sewers, which was seen as a threat to the free navigation of Rye harbour and the River Rother. The measure made no further progress that session, but was reintroduced in 1821, when Dodson presented Rye petitions against

  • * British History Online *

    1 result from this resource, ordered by relevance. View more View all

    Preface

    is an interesting paper in relation to the town and harbour of Rye, and the lands adjacent to the River Rother. It contains some historical particulars of that place. ( See 18th Aug. 1692, Vol. XIX., 36.) Trade and Commerce.

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

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

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    a. leather satchel which he took. with, him. Fearing that his mother, would beat him, he jumped into the River Rother, and was drowned. Yesterday, the corpse was dragged from the River Don by a dog, on to P large Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Chesterfield station was attracted by a sound as of soene one groaning. The sound appeared to proceed from the River Rother, which runs under the line on tie north side of the station. On a scarch beinu made. Mr. Oldham, Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    0 n above Twenty-eight Acres on the East Side of it ad-t e joining to, and bounded by the River Rother, thus uniting all the Advantages of both a Town and Country Residence. . Tbe House is a hantisome Brick Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    ol attovc Tvwenty-eight Acres on tie Eatst Side of it aI- OCr the juilig to, and bounded by the River Rother, thus til natilt" all the Advbtntages of both a Town and Country E At - ei tic lebe. l Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    feour of Sheffield; it is intersected by the Mlidland Railway, S od and bounded on the east by the River Rother, on the west by d< od the townshtp of Tisoslep, on the north by the navigable river di iv, Subscribers-only content

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