You searched for "LITTLE CHART" in our simplified list of the main towns and villages, but the match we found was not what you wanted. There are several other ways of finding places within Vision of Britain, so read on for detailed advice and 14 possible matches we have found for you:
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There are no units called "LITTLE CHART"
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This contains the complete text of three gazetteers published in the
late 19th century over 90,000 entries.
Although there are no descriptive gazetteer entries for
placenames exactly matching your search term (other than those
already linked to "places"), the following
entries mention "LITTLE CHART":
Place name County Entry Source ASHFORD Kent Chart, Kingsnorth, and Shadoxhurst; and the subdistrict of Calehill, containing the parishes of Westwell, Smarden, Egerton, Little-Chart, Charing, and Pluckley Imperial BALLYHEIGUE, or BALLYHEIGH Kerry little growth. Good brown-stone for building is found near the shore. Ballyheigue Castle, the seat of Colonel J. Crosbie, is a superb structure, in the later English style of architecture, erected after a design by Mr. R. Morrison, and situated in an extensive demesne tastefully disposed and highly embellished. Ballyheigue has been made a penny post to Tralee; and a patent has been obtained for holding fairs, but none have been yet established. A seneschal's court is occasionally held for the manor; and the petty sessions for the district are also held here. The living is a rectory Lewis:Ireland CALEHILL Kent Little Chart parish, 5 miles WNW of Ashford; and has belonged to the Darell family since the time of Henry Imperial CANTERBURY Kent
Chart, Little Chart, Eastwell, Pluckley, and Pevington; the vicarages of Ashford, Charing, Hothfield, Kennington, and Westwell; and the p. curacy Imperial Chart, Little Kent Chart, Little , par., E. Kent, 2 miles NW. of Ashford, 1607 ac., pop. 276. Bartholomew CHART (Little) Kent CHART (Little) , a parish in West Ashford district, Kent; 2 miles SW of Charing, and 2½ N of Pluckley Imperial Dundee Angus little to the W of the former structure, at a lower elevation and for a double line of rails, were sanctioned by the Board of Trade, and the work was begun in the spring of 1882, Mr W. H. Barlow, C. E., being the engineer. In 1873, powers were acquired by a private company for the construction of street tramways, but the work was not then proceeded with, and it was not until four years afterwards that they were introduced by another company. The Dundee Chamber of Commerce, formed in 1836, but only obtaining its charter of incorporation Groome Forres Moray chart, and mention is made by Boece that so early as 535 certain of its merchants were for some trifling cause put to death and their goods confiscated to the king. Malcolm I. is said to have resided in the neighbourhood; and Ulurn or Vlern, where, according to the later chronicles, he was killed in 954, has by some writers been identified with Blervie Castle, 4¼ miles ESE of Forres. (See Fetteresso.) King Dubh or Duffus, the son of Malcolm, is said to have been murdered in the castle at Forres by Donald, the governor, in 967; and there Groome GREENWICH Kent little used for hourly operations; but two turrets on the leads are in constant active service. One of them has an anemometer, for hourly registering the direction and force of the wind; and the other has a time ball, about 6 feet in diameter, which drops at one o'clock, notes the time to the shipping on the Thames, and telegraphs it to time balls and signal guns at distant stations. Meridional observations of the sun, the moon, and the stars are regularly made, to the aggregate of upwards of 5, 000 in the year; magnetic observations also are made Imperial GRIMSBY (Great) Lincolnshire chart room, and a council chamber, each 45 feet by 22½. The corn exchange is an edifice of red brick with stone dressings; is in the Tudor style; and has a hexagonal entrance, surminnted by a tower and bell turret. The mechanics' institution was built in 1856; is an edifice of colinred bricks and stone, in the Italian style; and has a lecture room of 50 feet by 30, a large news room, and a library and reading room. There are also an odd fellows' hall and a custom hinse. St. James' or the parish church is early English Imperial KERRY Kerry chart, were in his time designated Velabri or Vellibori; "Hibernice," says Dr. O'Connor, " Siol Ebir, obviously meaning Illiberi Iberiae." They are supposed to have been descended from the Iberi of Spain, to which their country lies opposite; but Camden derives their name from the British Aber, signifying an estuary, thus making it descriptive of the nature of the country. The Lucanij, or "people of the maritime country," were placed by Richard of Cirencester in this county, near Dingle bay. Ptolemy calls them Luceni, and they appear to be the Lugadii of Irish writers, which in a general sense comprehended Lewis:Ireland LONDON London
Little Knightrider-street, £60; Lambert's and Meale's, near St. Bride's, £40 and £1 14; Red Cross-street, boys, and girls', £464 and £856; Smith's, in Old Jewry, £109; Starling's, in East Smithfield, £44; St. Alphage's, £65; St. Botolph's-Aldgate, £97; St. Botolph's-Bishopsgate, £258; St. Dunstan's-in-the-West, £58; St. Ethelburga's, £63; Turner's, in Primrose-street, £228; Sir J. Cass's, in Aldgate-street, founded in 1810, £1,555; Whiting's, in Smithfield Imperial Tay, The Angus
charts. The estuary in general is shallow, and receives much débris from the steady and large current of the river. Though it cannot compare in spaciousness and some other properties with the Forth, it is not a little Groome WATERFORD Waterford Little Island, in the form of an equilateral triangle; and in the King's channel, which embraces two sides of this island, is the greatest depth of water, but from its position it requires particular winds to work through it, and it is also rendered dangerous by a sunken rock, called the Golden Rock. In the other channel, which is called the Ford, and which is both the shorter and more direct passage, there was a depth of only two feet at low water. This great disadvantage naturally attracted the attention of mercantile and nautical men, and in 1816, through Lewis:Ireland
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