This canal, having fallen into disrepair, was restored in the 7th century A.D.
The building was used as the parish church till 1815, when it fell into disrepair, but it was restored between 1871 and 1876.
The district as a whole is not well watered, and most of the old irrigation tanks had fallen into disrepair before the annexation.
2 If they deserve any blame it is for the pride, natural to their rank and their generation, which prevented them from charging an entrance fee, an expedient which would not only have made it possible for them to give access to the house and collections, but would have enabled them to save the fabric from falling into the lamentable state of disrepair in which it was found after their death.
The outer walls (mostly in utter disrepair) are about 62 to 7 m.
In 1570 it fell into disrepair, but was restored, and in 1641 was besieged for the last time by the Covenanters.
At the time of the British annexation of Burma there were some old irrigation systems in the Kyaukse and Minbu districts, which had been allowed to fall into disrepair, and these have now been renewed and extended.
Extensive irrigation works existed in Shwebo district, but they fell into disrepair in King Thibaw's time.
167, the town was hard pressed; the fortifications had fallen into disrepair during the long peace.
There are slight remains of the castle, which fell into disrepair of ter the union of the crowns of England and Scotland.
There are many canals, most of which have fallen greatly into disrepair, and the Aungbinle, Nanda and Shwepyi lakes also supply water for cultivation.
It was later granted to the earls of Salisbury, who seem to have allowed it to fall into disrepair, for in 1315 and in 1319 the abbot of Sherborne was appointed to inquire into its condition.
Three miles to the south of the city the river flows from east to west, spanned by the Pal-i-Malun, a bridge possessing grand proportions, but which was in 1885 in a state of grievous disrepair and practically useless.
In the past they were often allowed to fall into disrepair, but in 1903 a department of government was formed to control their upkeep, with the result that most of them were soon furnished with new locks, deepened, and made thoroughly serviceable.
At that time many were in serious disrepair, but most of them have been greatly improved by the construction of proper regulators and sluices.