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You searched for: Place: Stevenage

Found 5,446 matches across 10 resources.

  • * Victoria County History *

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

    Parishes Stevenage

    Parishes StevenageSTEVENAGE Stithenaece, Stigenace (xi cent.); Stitenache, Styvenach, Stiveneth (xiii cent.); Stivenhatch, Stevenach (xiv to xvi cent.). The parish of Stevenage has an area of 4,545 acres, of which 3, 2001/2 acres are arable land, 916 acres permanent grass

    The hundred of Broadwater Introduction and map

    GREAT WYMONDLEY GRAVELEY STEVENAGE LITTLE WYMONDLEY The hundred of Broadwater takes its name from a little hamlet on the boundary line between the parishes of Knebworth and Shephall , at a point about two miles south of Stevenage where the

    Parishes Little Wymondley

    railway passes through the village, but the nearest stations are Stevenage , 2 miles south-east, and Hitchin , 21/2 miles north-west. The village lies on the road from Hitchin to Stevenage . Near its centre a road branches off northwards

    Parishes Shephall

    lies on a plain about 350 ft. in height, shelving downwards in the south and west to the Ware and Stevenage high road, which bounds it on these two sides. The village is in the centre of the parish, its

    Parishes Graveley

    in the extreme south-west. The village of Graveley is on the west side of the parish and is situated between Stevenage and Baldock on the Great North Road , which forms a part of the western boundary of the parish.

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

    4,433 results from this resource, ordered by date. View more View all

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    until the gipates came in, all the rioting oC- euirred after they came ta Daek's. .Remebeis meaiito have come in.from Stevenage. It was said they were brought in to keep- the. -peace, [Lauighten] They Wvete in riots. The gipsies served-fuDrotonbe'' Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    glorious action of the Ist of June, 1794. A few days ago the remains of a farmer were interred at Stevenage, in Hert- fordshire, who died many years ago, and bequeathed his estate, worth 4001. a year, to his two Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    apprehension of any delay in passmg that measure," The noble lord presented similar petitions from Sheffield, Great Yar- mouth, Titimorton, Stevenage, St Alban's, Shrewsbury, Hertford, Pen- rhv2, Duffield, Cardiff, Lewes, Southampton, Richmond (Yorkshire), Stamford, and Thrapston. -The Earl of RADNoR, Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    perceived, and passed safely over. INCENDIARIsM.-A fire has taken place on a farm called Camp's hill, in the parish of Stevenage, Herts, in the o-cu- pation of William Sheffield, which destroyed a barn and other out-buildings, &c.: it was the Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    however, timely extinguished.-William Sheffield, a farmer, has been com- mitted for trial to Hertford gaol for firing his premises at Stevenage, by which considerable damage was occasioned. The Herts Re/trmrer says-" The principal witness against the accused was a man Subscribers-only content

  • * The History of Parliament *

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

    CLARGES, Sir Thomas, 2nd Bt. (1688-1759), of Aston, nr. Stevenage, Herts.

    Bt. (1688-1759), of Aston, nr. Stevenage, Herts. Constituency Dates Lostwithiel 1713 1715 Ofifces Held Gent. of privy chamber by 1734–d. Biography Clarges’ early marriage to the daughter of one of Queen Anne’s senior Whig courtiers may have struck some as

    BROCKET, John (c.1540-98), of Brocket Hall, Herts.

    investigated slanders uttered there against the Earl of Leicester in 1580. He was a trustee of the free school at Stevenage and governor of Chipping Barnet school.[footnote]He died on 2 Oct. 1598. In his will, made 7 Aug. and proved

    SPENCER, Richard (1553-1624), of Offley, Herts.

    more lands in Hertfordshire, his wife inheriting in 1598 the manors of Almshoe and Symond’s Hyde, and land in Sandridge, Stevenage and Ayot St. Peter.[footnote]Before the life of a country gentleman was opened to him, Spencer spent some time travelling

    MARCHFORD, William (d.1413/14), of London.

    Ely. Marchford was one of the enterprising city merchants who, in 1405, bought up several plots of freehold land in Stevenage, Hertfordshire, possibly in order to set up commercial premises in the town.[footnote] It is, however, far less easy to

    CORBET, Sir Robert (c.1354-1417), of Hadley, Salop, Berkhampstead, Herts. and Assington, Suff.

    Corbet’s second wife, Joan, was the heiress through her mother of the manors of ‘Maudeleyns’ in Northchurch and Brooks in Stevenage, Hertfordshire, and she also held as dower the manor of Upton Scudamore in Wiltshire and other properties in Hampshire.

  • * Queen Victoria's Journals *

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

    Thursday 3rd September 1835

    dear little parrot must also remain behind. We changed horses 1st at Barnet , 2ndly at Hatfield , 3rdly at Stevenage (all in Hertfordshire ), then at Biggleswade, then at Eton Socon (both in Bedfordshire ); near this place we

    Thursday 3rd September 1835

    dear little parrot must also remain behind. We changed horses 1st at Barnet , 2ndly at Hatfield , 3rdly at Stevenage (all in Hertfordshire ), then at Briggleswade, then at Eton socon (both in Bedfordshire ); near this place we

  • * Lane's Masonic Records *

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

    Dacre Lodge

    (1781): 0 Lodge Number (1792): 0 Lodge Number (A): 0 Lodge Number (1814): 0 Lodge Number (1832): 0 Lodge Number (1863): 2086 ReNumber (1814): 0 ReNumber (1832): 0 ReNumber (1863): 0 Meeting Places Assembly Rooms, High Street, Stevenage, Hertfordshire 1885

  • * The Clergy of the Church of England Database *

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

    Robert Chester, 2/1/1638

    Record ID: 167502 Close Window Evidence CLERICAL DETAIL Surname Chester Forename Robert Title Qualification DD EVENT TYPE Date 2/1/1638 Office/Status Rector Location Stevenage// OTHER INFORMATION Source LPL, Laud's Register II (Register) Ordinary / Jurisdiction Laud, William/Canterbury Province 1633- 1645 Comment

    blank Chester, 0/0/1662

    114273 Close Window Evidence CLERICAL DETAIL Surname Chester Forename blank Title Dr Qualification DD EVENT TYPE Date 0/0/1662 Office/Status Rector Location Stevenage// OTHER INFORMATION Source LA, L.C. V, ff. 22-221 (Exhibition Book) Ordinary / Jurisdiction Sanderson, Robert/Lincoln 1660- 1663 Comment

    blank Shoane, 0/0/1662

    114274 Close Window Evidence CLERICAL DETAIL Surname Shoane Forename blank Title Mr Qualification EVENT TYPE Date 0/0/1662 Office/Status Curate Location Stevenage// OTHER INFORMATION Source LA, L.C. V, ff. 22-221 (Exhibition Book) Ordinary / Jurisdiction Sanderson, Robert/Lincoln 1660- 1663 Comment Blank

    Henry Baker, 25/6/1833

    Vacancy Evidence Record CCEd Record ID: 17767 Linked to person: Baker, Henry 1780-1833 Close Window Evidence CLERICAL DETAIL Surname Baker Forename Henry Title Qualification University College Year EVENT TYPE Reason Death Date 25/6/1833 Office/Status Rector Clerical Status Location Stevenage//Herts

    Robert George Baker, 9/9/1834

    Vacancy Evidence Record CCEd Record ID: 17855 Linked to person: Baker, Robert George 1811-1834 Close Window Evidence CLERICAL DETAIL Surname Baker Forename Robert George Title Qualification University College Year EVENT TYPE Reason cession Date 9/9/1834 Office/Status Rector Clerical Status

  • * 19th Century British Pamphlets * *

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

    On the fixed signals of railways, 1874

    FINSBURY PARK I HORNSEY WOODGREEN SOUTHGATE & COLNEY HATCH BARNET POTTERS BAR BdLBar HATFIELD ^Nmeteetdlv Mile Wel%vvn, Juiusbuon, WEU#YN KiiebwcrOo STEVENAGE WymoTixlley HITCHIN ARLESEY BRICK SIDING ARLESEY Lanafcfd BIGGLESWADE SANDY TEMPSFORD ST NEOTS OFFORD HUNTINGDON Abbotts JUptoTL PETERBOROUGH |2 10 Subscribers-only content

    On the fixed signals of railways, 1874

    traffic from the passenger traffic, as for separating the fast trains from the slow ones. On the Great Northern , Fig. 143, passing places are provided from Hitchin t o Stevenage , 3i miles, from Hatfield to Potter's Bar , Subscribers-only content

    On the fixed signals of railways, 1874

    < H Tnnnel and Wood Green , including alterations of stations) ' *.1J Ditto of up line between Hitchin and Stevenage 11,406 Per mile 3,258 *f > Ditto of up line between Hatfield and Potter's Bar 20,291 Per mile 4,058 Subscribers-only content

    On the fixed signals of railways, 1874

    be called a terminal accommodation. The lines from Hitchin to Stevenage and from Hatfield to Potter's Bar were, strictly speaking, fast and slow passing-places. The 3i miles from Hitchin to Stevenage cost £11,000, or £3,200 per mile. The up-line between Subscribers-only content

    The Great Northern Railway., 1850

    SHI* TA 103* V^bj^lj. Leurhton Buzzard Dunstable 1 'liftlflocl A 1607 JfctVport' 13TA .JHITCHIN^ ^x JScntfS JPalden I '(i?ftr77l ^PiSlfe-:. STEVENAGE 2S§ H E Buntingfbrd Thaxted 2S27 Na^ land ps < * Halsted +\ 67 » > \ iiuiiorree ^^? Subscribers-only content

 

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