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You searched for: Place: "River Wey"

Found 420 matches across 5 resources.

  • * Victoria County History *

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

    Linchmere

    Wlenchemere, 1 is bounded on the north by a tributary of the River Wey which here divides Sussex from Hampshire and Surrey ; on the other three sides it is surrounded by the parish of Fernhurst , to which a

    Bentley liberty and parish Index Map to the Liberty of Bentley

    , south of the parish of Crondall and north of Binsted , from which it is separated by the River Wey . It is served by Bentley railway station on the Alton branch of the London & South Western Railway

    Parishes Shalford

    The parish of Shalford lies south-east of Guildford . It is intersected by the River Wey from south to north, and the Tillingbourne running east and west joins the Wey close to the village. It is bounded on the north

    Parishes Send with Ripley

    on a patch of Bagshot Sand; the southern part of the parish is on the London Clay . The River Wey skirts the western side of the parish, and in part bounds it. The road from London to Guildford runs

    Parishes Stoke juxta Guildford

    Stok (xiii cent.). Stoke is a parish lying across the River Wey just below Guildford . It is bounded on the west and north by Worplesdon , on the east by Merrow , on the south by St. Martha's, Shalford

  • * The History of Parliament *

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

    BARBOUR, Henry II, of Melcombe Regis, Dorset.

    Weymouth family of the same name,[footnote] but he himself lived on the northern side of the estuary of the River Wey, at Melcombe Regis. Nothing more is known of him beyond his involvement in relatively unimportant local matters: in February

    WESTON, Sir Richard (c.1465-1541), of Sutton Place, Surr.

    Dauphin, and his travels bore fruit in the palatial home which he built a few years later by the River Wey, on the site of the ruined manor. The building, with its perpendicular forms overlaid with Italian ornament, bears little

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

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

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    From a gathering ground upon the heaths of Surrey, between Bagshot and Farnham, and also from tributaries to the River Wey, water is collected in deep, closed reservoirs; and, through a covered channel, brought to London. The Grand Junction and Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    used, the gonerating power being fur- nished by a wvater-wheel. It is proposed to fix turbines in the little River Wey, and to store the electricity generated during the day time in FAURB's acculmulator s. After the recent burglaries, one Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    had been smeared in wnashing. One of his socks was wet, indicating hIe had been standing in water, the River Wey runninq close by the scene of the tracedwy. The conductof the prisoner throughout this shocking affair has been cool Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    LIIVE3R. . Mllce public excitement, mingled wsith indigna. tiou, has been aroused at G-uildford by the foulingl Df the River Wey and the poisoning of the wholeX if the fish for miles along its coursa Thle mis- chief is supposed Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    the trenches before Sevastopol, and went through the Indian Mutiny. He ended his life by committing suicide in the River Wey at Guildford on the 12th inst. SOLICITORS' APPRENTICES' DEBATING :OCIETY. In time announcemnent made yesterday of the Oratory Prizes Subscribers-only content

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