Searching for "BARTON LE STREET"

You searched for "BARTON LE STREET" 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 15 possible matches we have found for you:

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  • You have just searched a list of the main towns, villages and localities of Britain which we have kept as simple as possible. It is based on a much more detailed list of legally defined administrative units: counties, districts, parishes, wapentakes and so on. This is the real heart of our system, and you may be better off directly searching it. There are no units called "BARTON LE STREET" (excluding any that have already been grouped into the places you have already searched), but administrative unit searches can be narrowed by area and type, and broadened using wild cards and "sound-alike" matching:

  • If you are looking for hills, rivers, castles ... or pretty much anything other than the "places" where people live and lived, you need to look in our collection of Historical Gazetteers. 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 "BARTON LE STREET":
    Place name County Entry Source
    Barton-le-Street Yorkshire Barton-le-Street , par. and township with ry. sta., North-Riding Yorksh., 6 m. NW. of New Malton -- par., 3541 ac., pop. 414; township Bartholomew
    BARTON-LE-STREET Yorkshire BARTON-LE-STREET , a township and a parish in Malton district, N. R. Yorkshire. The township lies on the Thirsk Imperial
    Butterwick Yorkshire Barton-le-Street par., North-Riding Yorkshire, on river Rye, 4½ miles NW. of New Malton, 661 ac., pop. 6. Bartholomew
    BUTTERWICK Yorkshire Barton-le-Street parish, N. R. Yorkshire; on the river Rye, 4½ miles NW of New Malton. Acres, 640. Real Imperial
    Barton, the "Maid of Kent," after her removal from Aldington; and has left some small remains. Churches. —The livings within the city are the rectory of All Saints, with the rectories of St. Mary-in-the-Castle and St. Mildred; the rectory of St. Alphage, with the vicarage of St. Mary-Northgate; the rectory of St. Andrew, with the rectory of St. Mary-Bredman; the vicarage of St. Dunstan; the rectory of St. George-the-Martyr, with the rectory of St. Mary-Magdalene; the vicarage of St. Gregory-the-Great; the rectory of St. Margaret; the rectory Imperial
    Coneysthorpe Yorkshire Coneysthorpe , township, Barton-le-Street par., North-Riding Yorkshire. 4½ miles W. of New Malton, 1205 ac., pop. 185. Bartholomew
    CONEYSTHORPE Yorkshire Barton-le-Street parish, N. R. Yorkshire; 4½ miles W of New Malton. Acres, 1, 192. Real property, £1, 001. Pop., 191. Houses Imperial
    DARLINGTON County Durham streets branching from a spacious central square; has recently undergone much improvement; and now includes a new town N of the old. A covered market, on a fine plan, was erected in 1864. A drinking fountain, in granite and bronze, was erected in 1859. St. Cuthbert's church was erected about 1160 by Bishop Pudsey; is a spacious cruciform structure, partly Norman and early English, with a central steeple 180 feet high; was formerly collegiate, with four chantries; and has carved stone stalls, and highly-finished western door. A subscription of upwards of £3, 300 was raised Imperial
    ELY Cambridgeshire streets running in various directions; contains many good stone houses, and has undergone great recent improvement; yet includes some houses of very ancient appearance, and presents, in a considerable degree, an antiquated aspect. The chief public edifices in it are the cathedral, the other places of worship, the public schools, the town-hall, a recently-erected corn-exchange, a cattle-market, a court-house, a workhouse, and a house of correction; and the last has capacity for 36 male and 6 female prisoners. The best view of the town is from Stuntney Hill; but a view from the roof Imperial
    LICHFIELD Derbyshire
    street, includes court-room, city offices, police station, and house of correction. The market-house and corn-exchange, in St. Mary's square, was built in 1850; is in the Tudor style; has an arcade along its entire front, leading into a spacious covered market; and includes an upper room, capable of accommodating from 600 to 800 persons. An ancient cross, erected by Dean Denton. stood on the site of this edifice; comprised eight arches, resting on massive pillars; and had, on two of its sides, about 5 feet from the ground, two brass crucifixes about 20 inches long Imperial
    LINCOLN Lincolnshire
    street, two banking offices, and five chief inns; is a seat of assizes, quarter-sessions, pettysessions and county courts; is also the place of election and a polling-place for North Lincolnshire; and publishes three weekly newspapers. A weekly market is held on Friday; a very largelyattended horse fair is held on four days in the last week of April; and other fairs are held on Mid-Summerday, 6 Oct., and 28 Nov. A large trade is done in flour, corn, and wool; and there are several large breweries, many malt kilns, corn-mills, corn warehouses, seedmills, bone-mills, tanneries Imperial
    LINCOLNSHIRE, or LINCOLN Lincolnshire le-Wold; a branch, in progress of formation in 1866, strikes off at Barnetby, and goes west-north-westward to the Trent at Keadby; a line goes from Keadby westward, past Crowle, toward a grand j unction of railways at Doncaster; a line, in junction with that from Gainsborough to Great Grimsby, and forming a sort of trunk for all the northward lines of the county, goes from Ulceby, north-by-westward, to the Humber at New Holland; and a branch goes from New Holland, west-south-westward, up the Humber to Barton. The aggregate of paved streets Imperial
    MALTON Yorkshire Street, Huttons-Ambo, and part of Kirkby-Misperton electorally in N. R. Yorkshire, and the parish of Norton electorally in E. R. Yorkshire. Acres, 18,159. Pop., 9,972. Houses, 2,083.—The district comprehends also the sub-district of Hovingham, containing Slingsby parish, six townships of Hovingham, two of Barton-le-Street Imperial
    MANCHESTER Lancashire
    street, Ardwick, and Cheetham; and is governed by a mayor, 16 aldermen, and 48 councillors. Corporation income, in 1865-6, £150,341. Real property in 1860, £2,617,936; of which £300 were in quarries, £77,916 in canals, £989,768 in railways, and £60,000 in gas-works. Pop. in 1851,303,382; in 1861,338,722. Houses, 61,487. The p. borough includes also the townships of Newton, Bradford, and Harpurhey; and under the act of 1867, sends three members to parliament. Electors in 1868,22,792. Amount of property and income Imperial
    PRESTON Lancashire street; was built in 1843-5, at a cost of about £5,000; is in the Tudor style, 198 feet by 80; and contains a large news-room, a large library, a spacious col-legiate hall, a museum, a billiard-room, and a chess-room. The temperance hall and lecture-rooms are in North-road. There are a law library, an art union, mutual improvement reading-rooms, a working men'sclub and reading-room, Roman Catholic news and reading-rooms, a natural history society, a botanical society, and a choral club. An infirmary, called the Preston and Lancashire royalinfirmary Imperial
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