In 1870-72, John Marius Wilson's Imperial Gazetteer of England and Wales described Ogle like this:
OGLE, a township in Whalton parish, Northumberland; 6½ miles S W of Morpeth. Acres, 2, 117. Pop., 117. Houses, 21. Ogle Castle here was long the seat of the ancient family of Ogle; was built, or restored and strengthened, in 1340, by Robert de Ogle; was a long quadrangular pile, with towers at the four corners, and surrounded by a double moat; was the place to which Copeland took the captive King David of Scotland, after the battle of Neville's Cross; and is now represented chiefly by fragments incorporated with a picturesque manor-house of the time of Charles I., and by remains of the moat.
A Vision of Britain through Time includes a large library of local statistics for administrative units. For the best overall sense of how the area containing Ogle has changed, please see our redistricted information for the modern district of Castle Morpeth. More detailed statistical data are available under Units and statistics, which includes both administrative units covering Ogle and units named after it.
GB Historical GIS / University of Portsmouth, History of Ogle, in Castle Morpeth and Northumberland | Map and description, A Vision of Britain through Time.
Date accessed: 20th May 2013
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