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Although there are no descriptive gazetteer entries for
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entries mention "LITTLE FENTON":
Place name County Entry Source Berwick, North East Lothian little Mill Burn wanders, on through a wooded and secluded glen, 'The Ladies' Walk,' to Milsey Bay. The interesting geology of this parish is thus epitomised by Mr Ferrier: -'North Berwick stands in a trap district, extending along the coast from Aberlady Bay to Dunbar, and interposed between two coalfields, with isolated patches of Old Red sandstone here and there, which, having been upheaved by volcanic forces from their original site, have not been carried away by denudating agencies. But although hills of trap properly so called are numerous -greenstone, basalt, clinkstone, or porphyry, a good quarry of which last Groome BIGGIN Yorkshire Fenton parish, W. R. Yorkshire; near the North Midland railway, 6½ miles WNW of Selby. Acres, together with Little Imperial CHURCH-FENTON, or Kirk-Fenton Yorkshire Fenton, a township and a parish in Tadcaster district, W. R. Yorkshire. The township lies on the Great Northern railway, near the river Wharfe, 5 miles SSE of Tadcaster; and has a station on the railway. Acres, 2, 160. Real property, £2, 823. Pop., 469. Houses, 102. The parish contains also the townships of Little Imperial DAVIDS (St.) Pembrokeshire Fenton, the author of a "Tour in Pembroke, " were natives.-The cathedral close is extra-parochial. Pop., 37. Houses, 8.The sub-district contains, besides the parish and the close, twelve other parishes. Acres, 44, 524. Pop., 7, 347. Houses, 1, 647. The see of St. David's originated in removal hither, about 540, by St. David, from Caerleon; and was originally archiepiscopal. It had jurisdiction over all the sees of Wales, and over those of Hereford and Worcester; and though it lost the archiepiscopal dignity in 930, it continued to exercise the jurisdiction till the time of Henry Imperial DONOUGHMORE Wicklow Fenton, Esq. Donoughmore is a prebend in the cathedral church of St. Patrick, Dublin, in the patronage of the Archbishop : the tithes amount to £461. 10. 9 ¼. The glebe-house is situated about three-quarters of a mile from the church, on a glebe comprising 20 acres. The church was rebuilt in 1711, and the present tower added to it, in 1821, by aid of a loan of £400 from the late Board of First Fruits: it has been recently repaired. Evening service is also performed, during summer, in the school-house at Knockenargan Lewis:Ireland FENTON (Great and Little) Staffordshire FENTON (Great and Little) , a conjoint township in Stoke-upon-Trent parish, Stafford; the same as Fenton-Culvert and Fenton Imperial Fenton, Little Yorkshire Fenton, Little , township, Kirk Fenton par., E. div. West-Riding Yorkshire, 6 miles SE. of Tadcaster, 780 ac., pop. 84. See KIRK Bartholomew FENTON (Little) Yorkshire FENTON (Little) , a township in Church-Fenton parish, W. R. Yorkshire; 6 miles SSE of Tadcaster. Pop., 102. Imperial LICHFIELD Derbyshire
little to the E; is a small and very ancient structure, with a fine early English S door, and a square tower; and took its name from being on or near the site of St. Chad's cell or hermitage. A spring, called St. Chad's well, is in its neighbourhood, under a small temple wreathed with sculptured roses, and bearing the initials of St. Chad on the arch; and is visited by children, and adorned with live garlands, on Ascension day.-St. Michael's church stands on Greenhill, at the SE side of the city; was erected Imperial LINCOLN Lincolnshire
Fenton, Friston, and Brandon. The deanery of Louthesk and Ludburgh-first contains the rectories of South Calcethorpe, Covenham-St. Bartholomew, Covenham-St. Mary, Ludborough, North Thoresbury, Wyham, and Yarborough; the vicarages of North Elkington, South Elkington, Fotherby, Fulstow, Little Imperial MITCHELSTOWN Cork Fenton, and their only daughter conveyed this portion of the estates by marriage to Sir John King, who was created Baron Kingston by Chas. II., in 1660, and was ancestor of the present Earl of Kingston. The town is situated on the declivity of a hill, washed at its base by the small river Gradogue, which is here crossed by a stone bridge, and falls into the river Funcheon within the demesne of Mitchelstown Castle. It consists of two principal streets, called respectively George-street and Cork-street, of which the latter is the chief thoroughfare, and the former Lewis:Ireland
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