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You searched for: Place: Sleddale

Found 210 matches across 5 resources.

  • * British History Online *

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

    Longsleddale

    purchased of her late husband, Ralph, in Sleddale; ib . 1330 Gilbert de Lancastre grants to his son, Christopher, inter alia all his lands and tenements in Sleddale. See Skelsmergh, p. 252. 1332 Sleddale. Subsidy of a fifteenth. Robert son

    Supplementary Records, Longsleddale

    July. Order that Will. Holme, Margaret Todd, Roger Lickbarrow, John Lowes and Isabel Harryson repair a foot bridge in Long Sleddale called Bitch Hill Bridge (now Beech Hill). Kendal Order Book, 1696 1724. 1699/1700 12 January. Roger Lickbarrow of Dockernook

    Whinfell

    p.m., 49 Edw. III (1), n. 29. 1383 Christopher de Lancastre grants his lands and tenements in Whynfell, Fatherbank and Sleddale in Kendale to feoffees to the use of his son, John de Lancastre, the younger, with remainder, in default

    Bannisdale and Fawcet Forest

    Sleddale, younger, for the death of Adam Stele, killed in Banandesdall in Stirkeland Ketill on Thursday after S. S. Peter and Paul, 16 Richard II; Cal. Pat. R . 1393, p. 318. Feoffment by William de Blenkansopp, John de

    Skelsmergh and Paton

    land in Sokebred in Barton and all his lands and tenements in Skelmesergh, Stirkeland Roger, Fatherbank (in Staveley), and in Sleddale in the vill of Stirkeland Ketil; also the reversion of his lands and tenements in Whynfell which Robert de

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

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

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    is called Birkdaae; and that of the southern fork, which penetrates the recesses of Great Shunnr Fell, is called Great Sleddale. For the first six miles the course of the stream is almost due east, sd between its head and Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Bar.k; 8, .fchn WcchOdthenscagie'Hal.iiri: 2,n3 6a~e '2 - LOAcK P'AoE tOocIJrA~s EUnsr. ' di Bsar rif 'an aye, Wiltiam Enmdsort Sleddale EBall, Shap,Westinnrc- Wi5 land; 'lands Jtohathan Pest Knowlsmsre'Mtner, Olicheros.-k 'fThreeoehearvinogewors, J., keen and 80n; Sllode'n; 2, J. ingloby, m Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    the head of Swale- dale by entering it from Kiricby Stephen, through Birk- dale, wherel the becles of Birkdale and Sleddale unite in thlat desolate region to form the infant Swale. A little farther down conunence those noble wooded limestone Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    at Kennal market on Saturday morning c as reported severe weather in the dales of 'Weetmorelaud. ir ed At Long Sleddale. a few miles from Kendal, the snow lies P us six foot deep. The weather continues wintry, and the Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    10s~added,W. Mawaon,Swiadlsle Sweepstakes of Is. each for shortherned hoiler calf. stnder 12 mouths, with l.s. added, J. and W. Wilkinsion, Sleddale. Messrs. Carruthers and Co. lancaster offered thepnresin the two foleowing clases :-Boll alf oosd-r 12 months old, fed with Subscribers-only content

  • * 19th Century British Pamphlets * *

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

    On the future water supply of London, 1866

    eastern side of the collecting- ground, the works would commence on the river Lowther , at Cooper's Green , in Sleddale , by an intercepting con¬ duit, passing- from thence round the hills to Swindale, where the first auxiliary reservoir Subscribers-only content

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