Anglia sentence examples

anglia
  • Wharton Anglia Sacra, i.

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  • According to Bede she took the veil in 614, when Oswio was king of Northumbria and Aidan bishop of Lindisfarne, and spent a year in East Anglia, where her sister Hereswith had married ZEthelhere, who was to succeed his brother Anna, the reigning king.

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  • In the fens of East Anglia have been found two humeri, one of them immature, of a true Pelecanus, a bird now no longer inhabiting middle Europe.

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  • In 794 he appears to have caused the death of ZEthelberht of East Anglia, though some accounts ascribe the murder to Cynethryth, the wife of Offa.

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  • EAST ANGLIA, one of the kingdoms into which Anglo-Saxon Britain was divided.

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  • The kingdom of East Anglia comprised the two counties of Norfolk and Suffolk.

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  • Towards the end of the reign of lEthelberht, who died about 616, Radwald of East Anglia, who had apparently spent some time at the court of Kent, began to win for himself the chief position among the Anglo-Saxon kings of his day.

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  • Sigeberht also founded a school in East Anglia, and on the arrival of an Irish missionary named Furseus he built him a monastery at Cnobheresburg, perhaps to be identified with Burgh Castle.

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  • Shortly afterwards both brothers were slain by Penda of Mercia in his invasion of East Anglia, and Anna became king.

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  • In 673 Archbishop Theodore divided the East Anglian diocese into two, Elmham being the seat of the northern, Dunwich that of the southern bishop. A long blank follows in the history of this kingdom, until in 792 we find Offa of Mercia slaying iEthelberht, king of East Anglia, who is said to have been his son-in-law.

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  • East Anglia was subject to the supremacy of the Mercian kings until 825, when its people slew Beornwulf of Mercia, and with their king acknowledged Ecgberht (Egbert) of Wessex as their lord.

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  • In 870 Edmund, king of East Anglia, was killed by the Danes under I'varr and Ubbi, the sons of Ragnar Lol brok.

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  • After the death of Ragnar LObrok's sons East Anglia was occupied by the Danish king Guthrum, who made a treaty with Alfred settling their respective boundaries, probably about 880.

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  • A war broke out with King Edward the Elder in 913; in 921 a king whose name is unknown was killed at the fall of Tempsford, and in the same year the Danes of East Anglia submitted to Edward the Elder.

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  • From this time, probably, East Anglia was governed by English earls, the most famous of whom were zEthelstan, surnamed Half - King (932-956) and his sons, lEthelwold (956-962), and tEthelwine, surnamed Dei amicus (962-992).

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  • The figures for cereals are important, as they indicate that it is the farmers of England who are the chief sufferers through the diminishing prices of corn; and particularly is this true of East Anglia, where corn-growing is more largely pursued than in anyother part of the Table Vi.

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  • The chief authority for the bishop's life is William de Chambre (printed in Wharton's Anglia Sacra, 1691, and in Historiae Dunelmensis scriptores tres, Surtees Soc. 1839), who describes him as an amiable and excellent man, charitable in his diocese, and the liberal patron of many learned men, among these being Thomas Bradwardine, afterwards archbishop of Canterbury, Richard Fitzralph, afterwards archbishop of Armagh, the enemy of the mendicant orders, Walter Burley, who translated Aristotle, John Mauduit the astronomer, Robert Holkot and Richard de Kilvington.

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  • through all changes, and fought in 1173 at Farnham against the rebels of East Anglia.

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  • With the death of Wat Tyler the rising in London and the home counties quickly subsided, though in East Anglia it flickered a short time longer under the leadership of John Wraw and Geoffrey Litster until suppressed by the energy of Henry Despenser, bishop of Norwich.

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  • 1070), was the son of a Norman who had held high positions in East Anglia, perhaps that of earl, in the reign of Edward the Confessor (c. X055).

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  • Scott]), but there seems no reason to ascribe to him with Clement Walker the authorship of Sprigge's Anglia Rediviva.

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  • By far the most important of these is the "Societas Rosicruciana in Anglia," with headquarters in London.

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  • Less noteworthy are Eadmer's lives of St Dunstan, St Bregwin, archbishop of Canterbury, and St Oswald, archbishop of York; these are all printed in Henry Wharton's Anglia Sacra, part ii.

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  • Towards the close of his reign his pre-eminence as Bretwalda was disturbed by the increasing power of Ra dwald of East Anglia.

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  • At the base of the Red Crag in East Anglia, and occasionally at the base of the other Pliocene Crags, there is a " nodule bed," consisting of phosphatic nodules, with rolled teeth and bones, which were formerly worked as " coprolites " for the preparation of artificial manure.

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  • 15) states that the people of the more northern kingdoms (East Anglia, Mercia, Northumbria, &c.) belonged to the Angli, while those of Essex, Sussex and Wessex were sprung from the Saxons, and those of Kent and southern Hampshire from the Jutes.

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  • On the other hand, it is by no means impossible that the distinction drawn by Bede was based solely on the names Essex (East Seaxan), East Anglia, &c. We need not doubt that the Angli and the Saxons were different nations originally; but from the evidence at our disposal it seems likely that they had practically coalesced in very early times, perhaps even before the invasion.

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  • In the year of his succession a large Danish force landed in East Anglia, and in the year 868 !Ethelred and his brother Alfred went to help Burgred, or Burhred, of Mercia, against this host, but the Mercians soon made peace with their foes.

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  • The upper basin of the Trent formed the nucleus of the kingdom of Mercia (q.v.), while farther down the east coast was the kingdom of East Anglia.

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  • Between these two lay a territory called Middle Anglia, which is sometimes described as a kingdom, though we do not know whether it ever had a separate dynasty.

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  • Anglia, ix.

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  • Except in Limburg, where, in the neighbourhood of Maastricht, the upper layers of the chalk are exposed and followed by Oligocene and Miocene beds, the whole of Holland is covered by recent deposits of considerable thickness, beneath which deep borings have revealed the existence of Pliocene beds similar to the " Crags " of East Anglia.

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  • It was first used during the 16th century because of the belief held by Camden and other older historians, that during this period there were exactly seven kingdoms in England, these being Northumbria, Mercia, East Anglia, Essex, Kent, Sussex and Wessex.

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  • Some retired to Northumbria, some to East Anglia; those who had no connexions in England withdrew to the continent.

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  • In 617 IEthelfrith fell in battle with the English of East Anglia, and his sons, Eanfrid and Oswald, fled to the North.

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  • 209), giving an analysis of the differences in dialect between the two works; and Edgar Elliott Bramlette, "The Original Language of the Ancren Riwle," in Anglia, xv.

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  • As Rollo was to do in 912, the Danish leader Guthorm received baptism, taking the name of Aethelstan, and settled in his assigned territory, East Anglia, according to the terms of the peace of Wedmore.

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  • Normandy was the best-governed part of France in the nth century; and the Danes in East Anglia and the Five Burgs were in many regards a model to their Saxon neighbours (Steenstrup, op. cit.

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  • EDMUND, king of East Anglia (c. 840-870), succeeded to the East Anglian throne in 855 while he was yet but a boy.

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  • In 617 Æthelfrith was defeated and slain at the river Idle by Raedwald of East Anglia, whom Edwin had persuaded to take up his cause.

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  • Many Anabaptist communities existed in England toward the end of the 16th century, particularly in East Anglia, Kent and London.

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  • In 1605 he published his Remains concerning Britain, a book of collections from the Britannia, which quickly passed through seven editions; and he wrote an official account of the trial of the Gunpowder Plot conspirators as Actio in Henricum Garnetum, Societatis Jesuiticae in Anglia superiorem et caeteros.

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  • It formed part of the boundary between the kingdoms of East Anglia and Mercia, but is doubtless of much earlier origin.

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  • Wharton in the second volume of his Anglia sacra (London, 1691) gives considerable portions of a life of Wulfstan which is an amplified translation of an AngloSaxon biography.

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  • But it is not a plain in the sense of that of East Anglia.

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  • Ravenspur, once an important town of Yorkshire, where Bolingbroke, afterwards Henry IV., landed in 1399, is now submerged; and Dunwich and other ancient ports in East Anglia have met with the same fate.

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  • A wider grouping according to natural characteristics may now be recognized only in the cases of Wales, East Anglia, Wessex and such less definite groups as the Home Counties around London or the Midlands around Birmingham.

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  • The wettest month for most parts of England is October, the most noticeable exception being in East Anglia, where, on account of the frequency of summer thunderstorms, July is the month in which most rain falls, although October is not far behind.

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  • Thus the plantation of Flemish weavers in East Anglia, especially at the towns of Worstead (to which is attributed the derivation of the term worsted) and Norwich, dates from the 12th century.

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  • It has been seen how completely the industry has forsaken East Anglia.

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  • There is, further, a large engineering industry in the London district; and important manufactures of agricultural implements are found at many towns of East Anglia and in other agricultural localities.

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  • In 1701 Toland spent a few weeks at Hanover as secretary to the embassy of the earl of Macclesfield, and was received with favour by the electress Sophia in acknowledgment of his book Anglia Libera, a defence of the Hanoverian succession.

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  • After the battle of Chester, in which ZEthelfrith defeated the Welsh, Edwin fled to Rcedwald, the powerful king of East Anglia, who after some wavering espoused his cause and defeated and slew IEthelfrith at the river Idle in 617.

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  • It was the influence of Edwin which led to the conversion of Eorpwald of East Anglia.

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  • They are classified as sokemen in opposition to the villani in Domesday Book, and are chiefly to be found in the Danelaw and in East Anglia.

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  • Tradition tells that Uffa, who probably threw up the earthworks called the Castle Hill, established the capital of East Anglia here about 575.

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  • Hunt, Capital of East Anglia (1870); T.

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  • The real settlement of England by Danes began in the year 866 with the appearance of a large army in East Anglia, which turned north in the following year.

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  • This was terminated by the peace of Wedmore in 878, when the Danes withdrew from Wessex and settled finally in East Anglia under their king Guthrum.

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  • Thus Northern Mercia, East Anglia, the greater part of Essex and Northumbria were handed over to the Danes and henceforth constitute the district known as the Danelagh.

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  • The three chief divisions of the Danelagh were (1) the kingdom of Northumbria, (2) the kingdom of East Anglia, (3) the district of the Five (Danish) Boroughs - lands grouped round Leicester, Nottingham, Derby, Stamford and Lincoln, and forming a loose confederacy.

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  • Guthrum of East Anglia died in 890, and later we hear of a king Eric or Eohric who died in 902.

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  • "Underhill" flocks that have been kept for generations in East Anglia, on the Weald, and on flat meadow land in other parts of the country, have assumed a heavier type than the original "Upperdown" sheep. It was at one time thought not to be a rent-paying breed, but modern market requirements have brought it well within that category.

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  • A kingdom like Kent or East Anglia, even.

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  • He annexed Kent and East Anglia,overawed Northumbria and Wessex, both hopelessly faction-ridden at the time, was treated almost as an equal by the emperor Charles the Great, and died still at the height of his power.

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  • Kent once more became a kingdom, and two successive Mercian sovereigns, Beornwulf and Ludica, fell in battle while vainly trying to recover Offas supremacy over East Anglia and Wessex.

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  • But though he might ward off blows from his own realm, he was helpless to aid Mercia or East Anglia, and still more the distant Northumbria.

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  • East Anglia was conquered in 870; its last king, Edmund, having been defeated and taken prisoner, the vikings shot him to death with arrows because he would not worship their gods.

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  • King Guthrum settled down as a Christian sovereign in East Anglia, with the bulk of the host that had capitulated at Chippenham.

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  • in 882 he went out with it in person and destroyed a small piratical squadron: in 885 we hear of it coasting all along Danish East Anglia.

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  • The camps of the Danes were stormed, their fleet was destroyed in the river Lea in 895, and at last the remnant broke up and dispersed, some to seek easier plunder in France, others to settle down among their kinsmen in Northumbria or East Anglia.

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  • In the rest of the Midlands and in East Anglia they were only a governing oligarchy of scanty numbers.

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  • The last Danish king of East Anglia was slain in.

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  • Some of the local magnates made a desperate defence of their own regions, especially Ulfkytel of East Anglia, a Dane by descent; but the central government was at fault.

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  • Edmund was so hard hit by this last disaster that he offered to divide the realm with Canute;they met on the isle of Alney near Gloucester, and agreed that the son of ~lthelred should keep Wessex and all the South, London and East Anglia, while the Dane should have Northumbria, the five boroughs and Eadrics Mercian earldom.

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  • from thence they spread through East Anglia and the home counties.

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  • London, Essex, Hertfordshire, East Anglia, Kent and Sussex provided nearly all the victims; only one was burnt north of the Trent, and only one south-west of Wiltshire.

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  • In 654 he attacked the East Angles, and slew their king Anna (see East Anglia).

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  • In the reign of Penda the districts corresponding to Cheshire, Shropshire and Herefordshire were probably acquired, and he established his son Peada as a dependent prince in Middle Anglia.

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  • Although a pagan, he allowed his daughter Cyneburg to marry Alchfrith, the son of Oswio, and it was in his reign that Christianity was introduced into Middle Anglia by his son Peada.

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  • Wharton's Anglia sacra (1691).

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  • In later times Mercia successively absorbed all the other territories between the Humber and the Thames except East Anglia, and some districts even beyond the Thames.

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  • The kingdom of Middle Anglia, which appears to have included the counties of Northampton, Rutland, Huntingdon, and parts of Bedfordshire, Cambridgeshire, Leicestershire and Lincolnshire, was formed into a dependent principality under his son Peada.

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  • In 654 or 655 Penda again invaded Northumbria, with a huge army divided into thirty legiones, each under a royal prince, among whom were Æthelhere, king of East Anglia, and several Welsh kings.

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  • Under these later kings Mercia seems to have extended from the Humber to the Thames, including London, though East Anglia was independent, and that part of Essex which corresponds to the modern county of that name had been annexed to Wessex after 825.

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  • With this exception, `'Watling Street, the Ouse and the Lea, continued to be the boundary between Mercia and the Danish kingdom of East Anglia down to the death of "'Ethelred, between 910 and 912.

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  • The problem is particularly acute in East Anglia, where many people have to wait months for NHS treatment.

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  • adenocarcinoma of the uterine cervix in East Anglia.

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  • There is a very neglected (for extraordinary historical reasons) medieval church in East Anglia for which my firm were appointed architects.

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  • The Trust and Government wildlife advisors English Nature also plan to harvest bracken from sites in East Anglia.

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  • brittle bladder-fern, for instance, spread from the north and west to the South East and East Anglia.

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  • OBJECTIVE: To determine trends in incidence of invasive adenocarcinoma of the uterine cervix in East Anglia.

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  • Or if you are from central England or East Anglia, you could be a distant descendant of the Saxons and Angles.

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  • diocese in the country in East Anglia.

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  • He obtained a doctorate from the University of East Anglia in 1983.

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  • Her work is mainly ecclesiastical and can be seen in many churches in East Anglia.

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  • Market Weston fen - 1st September 2000 This remnant of valley fen is one of the finest in East Anglia.

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  • East Anglia Norwich city Heritage Open Day in Norwich opened a number of architectural gems to the public last week.

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  • lecturer in economics at the University of East Anglia.

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  • There can be few ancient monuments in East Anglia with a more striking location.

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  • This rain spread into the Midlands and East Anglia during the morning, then gradually petered out.

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  • A FOE survey of available data showed toxic pollutants in groundwater around 18 landfill sites in East Anglia.

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  • Ranked no.1 In East Anglia, and ranked no.1 In East Anglia, and ranked no.

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  • The hoard is possibly the imperial regalia of the royal house in East Anglia in the first century BC: the ancestors of Boudica.

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  • East Anglia was a different affair to the other regionals.

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  • It conceals one of the most atmospheric Victorian restorations in East Anglia.

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  • roadshow Dates 2005 During the coming months the roadshow tour will include major public events and shows around the Anglia Region.

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  • Details Most Theology graduates will take the Anglia Ruskin University's MA or Diploma in Pastoral theology graduates will take the Anglia Ruskin University's MA or Diploma in Pastoral Theology part-time over two years.

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  • toxic pollutants in groundwater around 18 landfill sites in East Anglia.

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  • The ' reverse slope ' rear window was particularly distinctive, ensuring the Anglia became an instant trendsetter.

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  • uterine cervix in East Anglia.

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  • Prof. Derek Burke was previously vice-chancellor of the University of East Anglia, a post he held with distinction from 1987-1995.

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  • Farmers across the South and East Anglia are also growing walnuts.

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  • The following is a list of the kings of East Anglia of whom there is record: - Wehha; Wuffa; Radwald, son of Tytili and grandson of Wuffa (reigning 617); Eorpwald, son of Radwald (d.

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  • Esther (Halle, 1885), and Abt iElfric's Judith (in Anglia, vol.

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  • The identity of !Ethic the grammarian with IElfric archbishop of York was also discussed by Henry Wharton, in Anglia Sacra (1691, vol.

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  • (Dissertations: for Alfred's authorship, Wichmann, Anglia, xi.

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  • In 617 Æthelfrith was defeated and slain at the river Idle by Raedwald of East Anglia, whom Edwin had persuaded to take up his cause.

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  • In 654 or 655 Penda again invaded Northumbria, with a huge army divided into thirty legiones, each under a royal prince, among whom were Æthelhere, king of East Anglia, and several Welsh kings.

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  • Ranked no.1 In East Anglia, and ranked no.

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  • Roadshow Dates 2005 During the coming months the roadshow tour will include major public events and shows around the Anglia Region.

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  • The East Anglia Ambulance Trust had even worse self-inflicted problems.

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  • Consequently, Anglia Polytechnic University 's Professor Stephen Heppell had a spark of inspiration, and Notschool.net was born.

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  • Most of the UK, except East Anglia and N and E Scotland, was covered with low stratiform frontal cloud.

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  • Details Most Theology Graduates will take the Anglia Ruskin University 's MA or Diploma in Pastoral Theology part-time over two years.

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  • Prof. Derek Burke was previously Vice-Chancellor of the University of East Anglia, a post he held with distinction from 1987-1995.

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