Searching for "KIRKBY GREEN"

You searched for "KIRKBY GREEN" 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 16 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 "KIRKBY GREEN" (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 "KIRKBY GREEN":
    Place name County Entry Source
    BASFORD Nottinghamshire green, which is much frequented by persons from Nottingham. The parish includes also New Basford, Bagthorpe, Carrington, Sherwood, Mapperley, Two-mile House, Bagnall, White-Moor-Place, and part of the hamlet of Daybrook. Acres, 2,720. Real property, £27,795. Pop., 12,185. Houses, 2,489. The property is much subdivided. The living is a vicarage, united with the p. curacy of Cinderhill, in the diocese of Lincoln. Value, £260. Patron, the Lord Chancellor. The church is early English; was renovated in 1860, at a cost of about £3,000; and has a new lofty tower Imperial
    Casey Green Yorkshire Casey Green , hamlet, Kirkby Ravensworth par., North-Riding Yorkshire, 4 miles N. of Richmond. Bartholomew
    CASEY-GREEN Yorkshire CASEY-GREEN , a hamlet in New Forest township, Kirkby-Ravensworth parish, N. R. Yorkshire; 4¼ miles N of Richmond. Imperial
    DERBY (West) Lancashire Green r. station, and 4 ENE of Liverpool post office; has a post office‡ under Liverpool; and had a castle before the Conquest. The parish includes also Kensington, Stanley, Knotty-Ash, and other hamlets, and part of the borough and suburbs of Liverpool; contains a botanic garden, a zoological garden, a lunatic asylum, and a large industrial school; and was only a chapelry of Walton-on-the-Hill till 1847. Acres, 6, 123. Rated property, £232, 783. Pop. in 1841, 16, 864; in 1861, 52, 694. Houses, 9, 239. Pop. of the portion within Liverpool borough Imperial
    ELY Cambridgeshire green velvet cope of the 15th century, and some other ancient vestments.The deanery was built in the 13th century, and was originally the refectory. The infirmary chapel, on the further side of the deanery garden, was built a little earlier than the west front of the cathedral. The priory chapel was built in 1321-41; has undergone restoration; and possesses a very curious pavement, with representation of the fall of Adam. Most part of the cloisters was destroyed in 1650; but the north-east angle of them still exists, and has very fine Norman doors. The bishop's palace Imperial
    Fife or Fifeshire Fife Green Hill (608), Black Craig (665), Norman's Law (850), and Lumbenny Hill (889), in the NW. So that Mr Hutchison is fully justified in saying that ` the physical aspect of Fife possesses nothing specially remarkable, and, compared with portions of the contiguous counties, may be described as rather tame. Geologically, it consists of one or two extensive open valleys and some smaller ones, with the alternating high lands, and then a gradual slope all round the coast towards the sea. Lofty mountains there are none; only hills, of which the principal are Wilkie's ` ` ain blue Lomonds, " Largo Groome
    KENDAL Westmorland Kirkby-in-Kentdale, signifying "the church town in the valley of the Kent." The stretch of valley around it is fertile and ornate-in good association with the famous " Kendal green Imperial
    KENT Kent green sand. Inferior lime for building, for manure, and for whiting, chalk for mending walls and for manure, and flints and sand for building and for stone fences, are found in the chalk formation. Clay for bricks and coarse pottery, river sand for mortar, Roman cement, and copperas stone, are found in the London clay and plastic clay beds. Iron sand, in the wealden formation, was used, till the 17th century, for iron manufacture; but went into desuetude in consequence of the substitution of pitcoal for billet wood as fuel; a substitution which caused the manufacture here to be superseded Imperial
    Kirkby Green Lincolnshire Kirkby Green , par., Lincolnshire, 8 miles N. of Sleaford, 437 ac., pop. 123. Bartholomew
    KIRKBY-GREEN Lincolnshire KIRKBY-GREEN , a parish in Sleaford district, Lincoln; 7 miles W SW of Kirkstead r. station, and 8 N by E of Sleaford Imperial
    KNARESBOROUGH Yorkshire Kirkby-Overblowwith-Swinden; excluded, from that sub-district, the parish of Haverah Park; and comprehended the subdistrict of Boroughbridge, containing the Aldborough townships of Boroughbridge, Aldborough, Roecliffe, Minskip, Ellenthorpe, Lower Dunsforth, and Upper Dunsforth-with-Branton-Green Imperial
    LANCASHIRE Lancashire Kirkby, Halsall, and Pilling; and they are found, when drained, to rest on beds of rich marl. Farms, for the most part, are under 100 acres, and in small irregular fields; and are usually held at 7 or 14 years' lease. Rents, near Manchester and Liverpool, range from 40s. to 80s. per acre; elsewhere, from 20s. to 40s. Farm buildings are chiefly of middle-rate character; and fences are chiefly of stone. Agricultural practice, in general, is not in an advanced state. A four-year course of two white and two green Imperial
    LINCOLN Lincolnshire
    Nottinghamshire
    Kirkby-Green, Metheringham, Nocton, Scopwick, Timberland, and Wellingore; and the chapelries of Walcot and Heighington. The deanery of Loveden contains Imperial
    MILBOURNE Westmorland Kirkby-Thore, under Penrith. Acres, 5,282. Real property, with Newbiggen, £3,603. Pop. of M. alone, 324. Houses, 58. A large portion of the surface is moorish mountain, called Milbourne fells or Milbourne forest, extending eastward along the boundary with Cumberland to the vicinity of the meeting-point with Durham. Traces of an ancient British camp are at Green Imperial
    RIPON Yorkshire green, and going into junction with thenavigable reaches of the river Ure, affords conveyance forgoods to very many parts of England. History. —The city is supposed to take its name from the Latin Ripa, signifying "the bank of a river." It isthought, by some antiquaries, to have been a settlement and even the capital of the Brigantes, and afterwards asettlement of the Romans; but it does not figure in anyrecord as having been either British or Roman, it has furnished only few and scanty relics of the British and the Roman time's, and it stands 3 miles Imperial
    WHITTINGTON Lancashire Kirkby-Lonsdale r. station. It has a post-office under Burton, Westmoreland. Acres, 4,322. Real property, £5,389. Pop., 421. Houses, 80. The property is subdivided. W. Hall is the seat of T. Greene Imperial
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