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You searched for: Place: Ryeland

Found 285 matches across 5 resources.

  • * Victoria County History *

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

    Outlying parts of the Liberty Mile End Mile End c . 1846

    arable. 17 Smallholdings described as crofts that were hedged and ditched may have contained arable. 18 A field called Little Ryeland was mentioned in 1418 indicating that rye was grown there at some time. 19 Barley -growing was recorded in

    The Physical Environment

    the name-used in Bridgnorth c . 1740 to distinguish lands west of the Severn from those on the east (the Ryeland )- indicated that wheat was the chief cereal that could be grown in the area. 44 The fall in

    Wisbech Hundred Tydd St. Giles Plan of St. Giles's Church

    Summer Leazure or Church Field ; Edyke Field; Bladderwick; New Field or High South ; Low South Field ; Hornfield; Ryeland Field; Carrow Field; Bottle Lane or Cockley Field; Eagate Field; Ealeet Field; North Lane Field; Quaney Field; Fengate Field;

    Index K-Z

    officers, landlords': bailiffs and reeves regions , agricultural, specialization, and see Clee Hills: plateau; coalfield, east Shropshire ; dairying districts; Ryeland ; sandstone plain, eastern; Weald Moors ; Wheat-land religious houses , see almshouses; collegiate churches; hospitals; minster churches; monasteries

    Acton Scott ACTON SCOTT 1776 THE TOWER, ACTON SCOTT . GROUND PLAN c. 1790

    celebrated Herefordshire breeder of Hereford cattle. 80 New breeds and types included a Merino ram ( 1810 ), twelve Merino- Ryeland ewes ( 1812 ), and ten Hereford ewes ( 1810 ); a Hereford bull and two half-bred Herefords (

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

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

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    keenly conducted. The judges awarded the silver cup to Lord Walsinghain's pen of magnificent Down wethers. The Shropshire,theOxfordshire, the Mountain, Ryeland, Cheviot, and Dorset breeds possess no especial feature, except, perhaps, that they hardly come up -to an average. The Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Ketbilsh aud Romney Marsh £30., South Downs £100, Hampshire and Wilts breeds £40, Shropshire £40., Oxfordshire £30., mountalnbreeds £50. ; Ryeland, Cheviot, Dorset, &c, £25, and cross bred sheep £50.; total, £525. And for the pigs the eum of £112. Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    amount tf £150 are offered for Hereford cat. tle; £15, for Welsh cattle of any pure native breed; 253. for Ryeland sheep, for which there are four classes; and aleso prizes for Shropahires, long wsoolled sheep, close woolled white-faced sheep, Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Clarke, Scopwick, Sleaford, Lincoln; Mr. Thomas Twitchell, Wellington, Bedford; Mir. GeorgeWalmesley, Rudstone Street, Burlington, Yorkshire. South Down, Hants, Wilts, Shropslire, Ryeland, Cheviot, and Dorset-Mllr. John Brown, Upcoat, near Swindon. Wilts; Mr. Henry Fookes. Whitehureb, Blandford, Dor- set; Mr. William Sainsbury, Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Client. 0,0196 ~~Ponil WVllliamn Client, P.oiM O Ittoltif, Chlariot Colemanl IRichard Raolrue, at. conorer, Robert Rtiddell. W. W. collins. William Ryeland, Thamed CBsh, William itatuirf, Edmund clarkie, Chat. Rulline EbteezOr (2iialtite. ientry Richrardson. J. F.' Curfortilt, Bi. it~nijb-c, John Ceul~oe Subscribers-only content

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