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You searched for: Place: "River Wear" "River Wear"

Found 2,558 matches across 7 resources.

  • * Victoria County History *

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

    The city of Durham Rivers, bridges and mills

    The city of Durham Rivers, bridges and mills RIVER , BRIDGES AND MILLS The River Wear , one of the most important physical features that influenced the development of Durham , did not always follow its present course. Formerly

    Durham cathedral Historical survey

    Durham cathedral Historical survey CATHEDRAL CHURCH 1. HISTORICAL Durham Cathedral stands on a rocky height bounded on the east, south, and west by a bend of the river Wear . To the north and south of the cathedral the

    Saxon Houses including Wearmouth and Jarrow

    Saxon Houses including Wearmouth and Jarrow SAXON MONASTERIES 1. THE MONASTERY OF HARTLEPOOL The ancient monastery at Hartlepool was founded about A.D. 640 by Hieu, a native of Ireland , under the auspices of St. Aidan. Hieu was the

    Parishes St Giles

    Parishes St Giles ST. GILES The ancient parish of St. Giles contained 1,853 acres exclusive of the extra-parochial district of Magdalen's Place that covered 26 acres. The northern and much of the eastern portions of the parish have been

    The city of Durham Introduction (1 of 3)

    The city of Durham Introduction (1 of 3) CITY OF DURHAM THE City of Durham is situated in the southern portion of the coal measures which extend from the Coquet to the Tees. It lies upon and around a

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

    1,825 results from this resource, ordered by date. View more View all

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    MR. LAMBTON. - I The bonourablh and excellent Member for Durham, on the 7tl inst. had some high words with a Mr. Thomas Pemberton, at a meet; ing of the Commissioners of the River Wear; in the course (; Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    CAUSES OF THE HIGH PIftE OF COALS. Ndthihg tends so directly to the correction of an evil as a clear statement of its existence; for this once generally perceived, and its causes and con- sequences developed, 'hiat excuse can Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    GW ePARL n~ENT Meb and Country Gentlemen re- N quirin SUMMER CLOTHING will find it very advantageous tobe sup- plied from FETCRER'S, 33, New B ,hly celibrated for his moderate charges and production fGetmalCos,&c. &6. The obvi- ous effect Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    -SALES BY AUCTION. In Dorsetsbire, near to Blandford.-A Sporting Residence, adapted to a large Familyand not yielding in its attraction to any SpgortingVillain the Country with corresponding Offices, and Eleven Acres of Wrass and and Plantations, with a Manor Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    MARRIED. On the 26th ult. at the Cathedral, Kilkenny, Mr A. Wauchope, to Miss Frances M. Lloyd, eldest daughter of Mr Henry Lloyd, of Butler House, Kilkenny. Immediately after the ceremony the happy couple proceeded to the Priory, Sir Subscribers-only content

 

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