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midlands

midlands

midlands Sentence Examples

  • In the neighbourhood of Nottingham, and other places in the Midlands, barytes forms a cementing material in the Triassic sandstones; amber-coloured crystals of the same mineral are found in the fuller's earth at Nutfield in Surrey; and the septarian nodules in London Clay contain crystals of barytes as well as of calcite.

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  • Scotland, North of England, and Midlands, Wales, France, Belgium, Carniola, Moravia, Elsass, Saxony, Perm, Sizran, China, Cape Colony, Nova Scotia, Newfoundland, Pennsylvania, West Virginia, Ohio, Michigan, Indiana, Illinois, Iowa, Missouri, Tennessee, Kentucky, Alabama, Kansas, Arkansas, Colorado, Oklahoma, Tasmania, Victoria (Permo-Carboniferous), West Australia (Permo-Carboniferous).

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  • For two years the movement spread rapidly throughout the north of England, and in 1654 more than sixty ministers went to Norwich, London, Bristol, the Midlands, Wales and other parts.

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  • The trees and plants characteristic of each zone are not always confined to that zone, but in several instances, when common to the coast belt and the midlands, their character alters according to the elevation of the land.

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  • As a rule flowers common to all zones are on the coast smaller and with paler colours than they are in the midlands.

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  • There is but one cactus indigenous to Natal; it is found hanging from perpendicular rocks in the midlands.

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  • While maize thrives in every part of the country, wheat, barley and oats - cultivated by the white farmers - flourish only in the midlands and uplands.

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  • BATTLE OF THE STANDARD, a name given to the battle of the 22nd of August 1138 near Northallerton, in which the Scottish army under King David was defeated by the English levies of Yorkshire and the north Midlands, who arrayed themselves round a chariot carrying the consecrated banners of St Peter of York, St John of Beverley, St Wilfrid of Ripon and St Cuthbert of Durham.

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  • Here you find articles in the encylopedia on topics related to the Midlands.

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  • Hollingbourne come Westwell, Eastwell, Boughton Aluph, Godmersham, Chilham Castle, and then at Harbledown, where are the remains of the Hospice of St Nicholas, the road joins Watling Street, by which came the main stream of pilgrims from London, the North and the Midlands.

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  • Canals connect with the great manufacturing district of South Yorkshire, and the Trent opens up wide communications with the Midlands.

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  • In fact in the Northern Midlands, and in the North even before the middle of the r4th century, the book of Psalms had been twice rendered into English, and before the end of the same century, probably before the great Wycliffite versions had spread over the country, the whole of the New Testament had been translated by different hands into one or other of the dialects of this part of the country.

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  • Approximately to the same period as these early renderings of the Psalter belongs a version of the Apocalypse with a Commentary, the earliest MS. of which (Harleian 874) is written in the dialect of the North Midlands.

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  • The cost of planting and the outlay for manuring and weeding during the years of maturity of the crop, are higher in the Midlands and the yield was estimated by Ellmore at 6 to 10 tons per acre, green, worth from £3, ios.

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  • The left wing, the Second Legion (under Vespasian, afterwards emperor), subdued the south; the centre, the Fourteenth and Twentieth Legions, subdued the midlands, while the right wing, the Ninth Legion, advanced through the eastern part of the island.

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  • - Geo- graphically, Britain consists of two parts: (1) the comparatively flat lowlands of the south, east and midlands, suitable to agriculture and open to easy intercourse with the continent, i.e.

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  • Large tracts, in particular Warwickshire and the adjoining midlands, were very thinly inhabited.

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  • 8 is believed to be peculiar to England, and occurs chiefly in the southern Midlands, specimens being usually found in pairs.

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  • (2) The Mittelland or Midlands, comprising the valley of the Aar below Thun, and that of the Emme, thus taking in the outliers of the high Alps and the open country on every side of the town of Bern.

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  • These, together with pigs, wool, butter, and (in small quantities) cheese, form the staple of a considerable trade with the Midlands and the industrial districts to the south and southwest.

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  • In the Black River Mountains, at a height of about 1200 ft., there is a clay-slate; and near Midlands, in the Grand Port group of mountains, a chloritic schist occurs about 1700 ft.

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  • In 1349 we hear of it in the midlands; and in subsequent years, at least till 1357, it prevailed in parts of the country, or generally, especially in the towns.

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  • During the middle ages the city developed steadily, and grew to command all the foreign commerce of the midlands and north, but it was not until modern times that Stockholm became the capital of Sweden.

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  • Ice forms about October in the north, in November or December in the midlands and south, and breaks up in May or June and in April respectively.

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  • Ice covers the lakes for 100 to 115 days annually in the south, 150 in the midlands and 200 to 220 in the north.

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  • The number of species decreases according to geographical distribution from south to north; thus while upwards of 1000 are found in Skane, there are only about 700 in the midlands, 500 in the lower parts of southern Norrland and less than 200 in the extreme north.

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  • In the midlands the partridge is fairly common, though not readily enduring the harder winters; and ring-doves and stock-doves occur.

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  • The food of the people in the midlands and south is plentiful and good; in the remoter parts of the north an unfavourable summer is followed by a winter of scarcity or even famine; and in these parts meat is little used.

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  • In the midlands and south fine castles and manor houses of the 16th and 17th centuries are fairly numerous, and there are a few remains of previous date.

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  • Thus in Skane nearly 60% of the land is under cultivation; in the midlands about 30%; in the north from 4.5% in xXVi.

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  • This last is the staple crop in Norrland, becoming the only grain-crop in the extreme north; in the richer agricultural lands of the midlands and south rye is predominant in the east, oats in the west.

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  • Fruit-trees are grown, mainly in the south and midlands; northward (as far as Hernosand) they flourish only in sheltered spots on the coast.

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  • The principal breeds of cattle are the alpine in Norrland, and Ayrshire, short-horn, and red-and-white Swedish in the midlands and south.

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  • Nearly all the ore is magnetite, and in the midlands it is almost wholly free of phosphorus.

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  • Many saints of the south and midlands are also noticed.

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  • Mather conducted an open-air missionary tour in the Midlands and the North with some success.

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  • But the midlands, the west, and the south of England, in spite of an absence of great elevation, contain no plains of such extent as might make for monotony.

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  • Southward from the Pennines there may be mentioned, in the midlands, the small elevated tract of Charnwood Forest (Bardon Hill, 912 ft.) in Leicestershire, and Cannock Chase (775 ft.) and the Clent Hills (928 ft.), respectively north and south of the great manufacturing district of Birmingham and Wolverhampton.

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  • In the south midlands of England there are two main ranges of hills, with axes roughly parallel.

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  • But the most remarkable plain is that in Somersetshire, enclosed by the Mendips, the Western Downs, Blackdown Hills and the Quantocks and entered by the Parrett and other streams. The midlands, owing to the comparatively slight elevation of the land, are capable of geographical consideration as a plain.

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  • This coalfield, ministering to the multifarious metal manufactures of Birmingham, constitutes the centre of the Midlands.

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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 Triassic rocks, red sandstones, marls and conglomerates cover a broad area in the Midlands in Worcestershire, Warwickshire and Leicestershire, whence they may be followed south-westward through Somerset to the coast at Sidmouth, and northward, round either flank of the Pennine Hills, through Nottinghamshire and Yorkshire to Middlesbrough on the one hand, and upon the other through Staffordshire, Cheshire and Lancashire to Carlisle.

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  • The last well-marked lowering of the land took place in the Pleistocene period, when it was accompanied by glacial conditions, through which the greater part of northern England and the Midlands was covered by ice; a state of things which led directly and indirectly to the deposition of those extensive boulder clays, sands and gravels which obscure so much of the older surface of the country in all but the southern counties.

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  • Tadcaster, Lancaster; and in the south-west and in the midlands we have a group of towns with the form cester: - Bicester, Gloucester, Cirencester, Worcester, Alcester, Leicester, Towcester.

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  • The other most extensive centres of dense population are the coal-mining or manufacturing districts of Northumberland and Durham, of the midlands (parts of Warwickshire, Worcestershire and Leicestershire), and of South Wales and Monmouthshire; and it is in these districts, and others smaller, but of similar character, that the greatest increase of population has been recorded, since the extensive development of 'As in Bartholomew's Survey Atlas of England and Wales (1903).

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  • Serving also the West Riding of Yorkshire, Lincolnshire, Nottingham and other towns of the midlands, and Manchester (by running powers over the Great Central metals).

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  • Serving also Nottingham, Derby, and the principal towns of the midlands and West Riding, and Manchester.

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  • - The English system of inland navigation is confined principally to the following districts: South Lancashire, the West Riding of Yorkshire, the Midlands, especially about Birmingham, the Fen district and the Thames i basin (especially the lower part).

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  • The principal line of navigation from the Thames northward to the midlands is that of the Grand Junction, which runs from Brentford, is connected through London with the port of London by the Regent's Canal, and follows closely the main line of the North-Western railway.

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  • It connects with the Oxford Canal at Braunston in Northamptonshire, and through this with canals to Birmingham and the midlands, and continues to Leicester.

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  • Hop-growing extends from Kent into the neighbouring parts of Sussex and Surrey, where, however, it is much less important; it is also practised to a considerable degree in a group of counties of the midlands and west - Herefordshire, Worcestershire, Gloucestershire and Shropshire.

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  • The rivers of the midlands and east are of little importance to salmon-fishers, though the Trent carries a few, and in modern times attempts have been made to rehabilitate the Thames as a salmon river.

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  • 2 The West Midlands (Shropshire, &c.) include the coal-fields of Shrewsbury, Leebotwood, Coalbrookdale, the Clee Hills and the Forest of Wyre.

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  • It is related to the Clun Forest and the Kerry Hill sheep. The draft ewes of all three breeds are in high demand for breeding to Down and longwool rams in the English midlands.

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  • Penda, the last heathen king of Mercia, determined the size and strength of that state, by absorbing into it the territories of the other Anglian kingdoms of the Midlands, and probably also by carrying forward its western border beyond the Severn.

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  • Of the rest of the invaders one section established I petty kingdom in Yorkshire, but those in the Midlands were fubject to no common sovereign but lived in a loose confederacy inder the jarls of the Five Boroughs already named above.

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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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  • It was on this fact that the fortune of England was to turn, for in the hour of crisis Harold was to be betrayed by the lords of the Midlands and the North.

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  • As it became gradually evident that Williams whole system of government was to be on new and distasteful lines, the English of the Midlands, the North and the West all went into rebellion.

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  • They raised an army, which seized the fords of the Severn, in order to prevent de Montfortwho was then at Hereford with the captive kingfrom getting back to London or the Midlands.

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  • The deliberate harrying of the Midlands by Margarets northern levies was a new departure, and one bitterly resented.

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  • Towton, where the Yorkist army was infuriated by the harrying of the Midlands by their enemies in the preceding campaign, was the only fight that ended in a general massacre.

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  • The woollen manufactures which had begun in the eastern counties in the 14th century were now spreading all over the land, taking root especially in Somersetshire, Yorkshire and some districts of the Manufac- Midlands.

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  • Having accomplished his coup detat Richard started for a royal progress through the Midlands, and a few days after his departure sent back secret orders to London for the murder of his two nephews in the Tower.

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  • (b) Leinster (eastern midlands and southeast): Counties Carlow, Dublin, Kildare, Kilkenny, King's County, Longford, Louth, Meath, Queen's County, Westmeath, Wexford, Wicklow.

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  • (c) Connaught (western midlands): Counties Galway, Leitrim, Mayo, Roscommon, Sligo.

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  • From the coasts there is almost everywhere easy access to the interior through the mountains by valley roads; and though the plain exists unbroken only in the midlands, its ramifications among the hills are always easy to follow.

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  • Rather the bogs of the plain are intersected by strips of low-lying firm ground, and the central plain consists of these bright green expanses alternating with the brown of the bogs, of which the best known and (with its offshoots) one of the most extensive is the Bog of rAllen in the eastern midlands.

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  • John, West Midlands Currently working in a pig abattoir.

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  • In addition to these there are numerous military airfields within the Midlands.

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  • By air East Midlands airport is the nearest airport to Lincoln.

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  • alpaca fleece mill in the East Midlands.

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  • This midlands based charity provides three helicopter ambulances giving emergency cover over 11 counties.

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  • baggyl done to te boing boing baggies, it's always nice to see a midlands team do well.

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  • Well done to te boing boing boing baggies, it's always nice to see a midlands team do well.

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  • Well done to te boing boing baggies, it's always nice to see a midlands team do well.

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  • booed off the stage at a town in the midlands lived there at the time called Newark.

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  • Herefordshire is located on the English borderlands with Wales in the West Midlands.

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  • His former boss Frank Lynch has threaten to sue West Midlands Police over the issue.

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  • With seventeen offices, we specialize in the placement of temporary and permanent clerical and accountancy personnel across the Midlands and North of England.

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  • commutecent years he was commuting daily from his East Midlands home.

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  • He informed the Board that there was an emerging regional consensus surrounding the possible growth of East Midlands Airport.

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  • Derbyshire constabulary was set to be merged with four other constabularies under Government plans to create a single East Midlands force.

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  • This is around one fifth of traffic flowing through the west midlands conurbation each day.

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  • countrywide tour starting in the Midlands and going through the North to Scotland which he reached in October.

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  • Definite Closures We received news of the following confirmed closures: The only language unit in a shire county in the midlands.

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  • The Transport Secretary saw West Midlands police in action as they began the crackdown.

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  • creativity in the curriculum for teachers in the West Midlands.

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  • FineLine are currently one of the most dynamic live bands in the Midlands, wowing crowds from the moment they hit the stage.

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  • Dr. Clive Gibson is deputy postgraduate dental dean in the West Midlands.

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  • East Midlands development agency (EMDA) EMDA is one of nine regional development agencies in England.

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  • Dudley area of the West Midlands.

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  • Most retail head offices are sited in London or the south east, with some in the midlands.

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  • east midlands, especially in Lincolnshire.

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  • Moreover, like almost all definite or possible Neolithic enclosures in the West Midlands, they remain under the plow.

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  • The prevalence of patients with rheumatoid arthritis in the West Midlands fulfilling the BSR criteria for anti-tumour necrosis factor therapy: an out-patient study.

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  • The moss Calliergon cuspidatum is characteristic of many calcareous flushes in the east midlands.

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  • This section of the Engage East Midlands website will be updated every fortnight.

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  • Oliver, raised in the Midlands, has a slight Birmingham accent, tho his natural gentility is indicated by his manners.

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  • After failing to rally the catholic gentry of the Midlands to join him in a rebellion he reached Holbeach House in Staffordshire.

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  • It also aims to ensure even geographical penetration across the West Midlands.

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  • Representing the Midlands The Midlands Region will be represented by John Osborne, who is an assistant greenkeeper at Boston Golf Club in Lincolnshire.

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  • hairstreak butterflies, which are found only in the wet sticky clay woods of the East Midlands, are plentiful.

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  • healthcare delivered to the people of the West Midlands.

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  • Our products â created and developed here in the West Midlands - snatched the spotlight from the world's heavy hitters.

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  • This year's Regional Assembly conference explored the implications of climate change for the West Midlands.

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  • lily beetle is now an established pest here in the Midlands.

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  • CL transport BT canal passenger boat longboat The familiar name for the narrow boat on the River Severn and associated waterways to the Midlands.

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  • major modeand based transport the other major transport mode for transferring people and freight in the East Midlands is air transport.

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  • She moved to Rachel's in West Midlands, and she is a happier little midget now.

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  • midlands based with a wide area covered across the UK.

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  • This field sales role will involve selling the companies dry waste and hazardous waste disposal services throughout a sales territory covering the west midlands.

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  • We provide commercial units to let west midlands to let as well as commercial units to let to rent west midlands and commercial property.

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  • The LTP proposes a Regional Express Rail network (RER) serving the wider west midlands.

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  • The links do not imply that autism.west midlands endorses a partnership with the linked websites.

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  • They are based in the east midlands where all five members live.

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  • Sarah, girl, age 12, from west midlands, United Kingdom, on 23rd June 2005.

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  • west midlands of of anything in our equipment who challenges of pots.

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  • Nottingham east midlands Airport Parking Airparks services at East midlands keeps your airport parking costs to a minimum.

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  • Water tower, in the bizarre slang of the English midlands.

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  • At the plow we offer quality rooms east midlands hotel accomodation as well as east midlands hotel accomodation, and east midlands hotel.

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  • midlands airport hotels, gatwick parking london hotels.

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  • midlands sales territory has arisen for a market leading access control provider.

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  • In the north and west midlands alone there are 1.2 million old terraced houses.

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  • Unlike LCD website design midlands displays which work by reflecting light, OLED displays emit their own light.

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  • She Generator - Computing moved forward, turned, auction midlands property west undecided.

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  • Post your ad here Premium services:Have Industries the latest tones website design midlands sent to your phone!

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  • The prevalence of patients with rheumatoid arthritis in the West Midlands fulfilling the BSR criteria for anti-tumour necrosis factor therapy: an out-patient study.

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  • The West Midlands also has its own symphony orchestra, English Symphony Orchestra, based in Great Malvern.

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  • otolaryngology departments were identified in the West Midlands region.

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  • For details about the other car parking options available click on a link to the right or visit our East Midlands Airport parking overview.

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  • In February 1643, Major-General Thomas Ballard led 6,000 parliamentarians from the Midlands in an assault on Newark.

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

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  • Thu 2nd Feb 2006: East Midlands Euro- MP clears milk pinta confusion.

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  • practise to the Bar in Gray's Inn in 1978 he practiced as a barrister on the Midlands and Oxford circuit until 1990.

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  • ragwort control working quarry sites, Midlands & Central England.

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  • He would be visiting each East Midlands city and Corby to discuss how they could promote and support the priorities in the revised res.

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  • local schoolteachers in 1851 seem to have come from the Midlands.

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  • The news is not so good in the West Midlands and it is not helping property market sentiment at all.

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  • Complete marine setup Midlands area 08/04/05 Yes For sale, complete marine setup.

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  • In the Midlands, the Royalists abandon the siege of Warwick Castle on hearing news of the approach of the parliamentary relief force.

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  • slitting mill in the Midlands at The Hyde.

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  • Concern over loss of an editor Save ITV in the regions ITV confirms snub to East Midlands Call to Blair: save our studios!

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  • At present, the repository provision picture across institutions in the West Midlands is rather sporadic.

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  • What are the mortality rates for ischaemic stroke in the East Midlands?

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  • The West Midlands also has its own symphony orchestra, English Symphony Orchestra, based in Great Malvern.

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  • threaten to sue West Midlands Police over the issue.

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  • John L Richards is perhaps the only true professional toastmaster on the Midlands scene.

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  • The company is located within the heart of the Midlands manufacturing area, supplying tooling to leading presswork companies throughout the country.

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  • translocate 60 chicks to Rutland Water, in the East Midlands.

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  • We can help you with all your coach travel requirements for any size of group here in the Midlands.

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  • In raw audio recordings from largely unedited interviews people from the Leicester area recall life in the East Midlands during the First World War.

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  • Nottingham is already the most research-intensive university in the East Midlands.

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  • Like the Tavistock Institute's more specialized occasional group psychotherapy courses, the ' Midlands Course ' is not professionally validated.

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  • I am based in our Manchester office and cover the north of england down to the midlands and north wales.

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  • warrior queen Boudica could be under a hamburger café in the Midlands.

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  • west midlands (really!

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  • It is based in Wolverhampton but serves the whole of West Midlands region and beyond.

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  • In the neighbourhood of Nottingham, and other places in the Midlands, barytes forms a cementing material in the Triassic sandstones; amber-coloured crystals of the same mineral are found in the fuller's earth at Nutfield in Surrey; and the septarian nodules in London Clay contain crystals of barytes as well as of calcite.

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  • Scotland, North of England, and Midlands, Wales, France, Belgium, Carniola, Moravia, Elsass, Saxony, Perm, Sizran, China, Cape Colony, Nova Scotia, Newfoundland, Pennsylvania, West Virginia, Ohio, Michigan, Indiana, Illinois, Iowa, Missouri, Tennessee, Kentucky, Alabama, Kansas, Arkansas, Colorado, Oklahoma, Tasmania, Victoria (Permo-Carboniferous), West Australia (Permo-Carboniferous).

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  • For two years the movement spread rapidly throughout the north of England, and in 1654 more than sixty ministers went to Norwich, London, Bristol, the Midlands, Wales and other parts.

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  • The trees and plants characteristic of each zone are not always confined to that zone, but in several instances, when common to the coast belt and the midlands, their character alters according to the elevation of the land.

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  • As a rule flowers common to all zones are on the coast smaller and with paler colours than they are in the midlands.

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  • There is but one cactus indigenous to Natal; it is found hanging from perpendicular rocks in the midlands.

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  • While maize thrives in every part of the country, wheat, barley and oats - cultivated by the white farmers - flourish only in the midlands and uplands.

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  • BATTLE OF THE STANDARD, a name given to the battle of the 22nd of August 1138 near Northallerton, in which the Scottish army under King David was defeated by the English levies of Yorkshire and the north Midlands, who arrayed themselves round a chariot carrying the consecrated banners of St Peter of York, St John of Beverley, St Wilfrid of Ripon and St Cuthbert of Durham.

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  • Here you find articles in the encylopedia on topics related to the Midlands.

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  • Hollingbourne come Westwell, Eastwell, Boughton Aluph, Godmersham, Chilham Castle, and then at Harbledown, where are the remains of the Hospice of St Nicholas, the road joins Watling Street, by which came the main stream of pilgrims from London, the North and the Midlands.

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  • Canals connect with the great manufacturing district of South Yorkshire, and the Trent opens up wide communications with the Midlands.

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  • In fact in the Northern Midlands, and in the North even before the middle of the r4th century, the book of Psalms had been twice rendered into English, and before the end of the same century, probably before the great Wycliffite versions had spread over the country, the whole of the New Testament had been translated by different hands into one or other of the dialects of this part of the country.

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  • Approximately to the same period as these early renderings of the Psalter belongs a version of the Apocalypse with a Commentary, the earliest MS. of which (Harleian 874) is written in the dialect of the North Midlands.

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  • To the North Midlands or the North belongs further a complete version of the Pauline Epistles found in the unique MS. 32, Corpus Christi College, Cambridge, of the 15th century.

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  • The cost of planting and the outlay for manuring and weeding during the years of maturity of the crop, are higher in the Midlands and the yield was estimated by Ellmore at 6 to 10 tons per acre, green, worth from £3, ios.

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  • The left wing, the Second Legion (under Vespasian, afterwards emperor), subdued the south; the centre, the Fourteenth and Twentieth Legions, subdued the midlands, while the right wing, the Ninth Legion, advanced through the eastern part of the island.

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  • - Geo- graphically, Britain consists of two parts: (1) the comparatively flat lowlands of the south, east and midlands, suitable to agriculture and open to easy intercourse with the continent, i.e.

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  • Large tracts, in particular Warwickshire and the adjoining midlands, were very thinly inhabited.

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  • 8 is believed to be peculiar to England, and occurs chiefly in the southern Midlands, specimens being usually found in pairs.

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  • (2) The Mittelland or Midlands, comprising the valley of the Aar below Thun, and that of the Emme, thus taking in the outliers of the high Alps and the open country on every side of the town of Bern.

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  • These, together with pigs, wool, butter, and (in small quantities) cheese, form the staple of a considerable trade with the Midlands and the industrial districts to the south and southwest.

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  • In the Black River Mountains, at a height of about 1200 ft., there is a clay-slate; and near Midlands, in the Grand Port group of mountains, a chloritic schist occurs about 1700 ft.

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  • In 1349 we hear of it in the midlands; and in subsequent years, at least till 1357, it prevailed in parts of the country, or generally, especially in the towns.

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  • During the middle ages the city developed steadily, and grew to command all the foreign commerce of the midlands and north, but it was not until modern times that Stockholm became the capital of Sweden.

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  • Ice forms about October in the north, in November or December in the midlands and south, and breaks up in May or June and in April respectively.

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  • Ice covers the lakes for 100 to 115 days annually in the south, 150 in the midlands and 200 to 220 in the north.

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  • The number of species decreases according to geographical distribution from south to north; thus while upwards of 1000 are found in Skane, there are only about 700 in the midlands, 500 in the lower parts of southern Norrland and less than 200 in the extreme north.

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  • In the midlands the partridge is fairly common, though not readily enduring the harder winters; and ring-doves and stock-doves occur.

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  • The food of the people in the midlands and south is plentiful and good; in the remoter parts of the north an unfavourable summer is followed by a winter of scarcity or even famine; and in these parts meat is little used.

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  • In the midlands and south fine castles and manor houses of the 16th and 17th centuries are fairly numerous, and there are a few remains of previous date.

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  • Thus in Skane nearly 60% of the land is under cultivation; in the midlands about 30%; in the north from 4.5% in xXVi.

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  • This last is the staple crop in Norrland, becoming the only grain-crop in the extreme north; in the richer agricultural lands of the midlands and south rye is predominant in the east, oats in the west.

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  • Fruit-trees are grown, mainly in the south and midlands; northward (as far as Hernosand) they flourish only in sheltered spots on the coast.

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  • The principal breeds of cattle are the alpine in Norrland, and Ayrshire, short-horn, and red-and-white Swedish in the midlands and south.

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  • Nearly all the ore is magnetite, and in the midlands it is almost wholly free of phosphorus.

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  • Many saints of the south and midlands are also noticed.

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  • Mather conducted an open-air missionary tour in the Midlands and the North with some success.

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  • But the midlands, the west, and the south of England, in spite of an absence of great elevation, contain no plains of such extent as might make for monotony.

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  • Southward from the Pennines there may be mentioned, in the midlands, the small elevated tract of Charnwood Forest (Bardon Hill, 912 ft.) in Leicestershire, and Cannock Chase (775 ft.) and the Clent Hills (928 ft.), respectively north and south of the great manufacturing district of Birmingham and Wolverhampton.

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  • In the south midlands of England there are two main ranges of hills, with axes roughly parallel.

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  • But the most remarkable plain is that in Somersetshire, enclosed by the Mendips, the Western Downs, Blackdown Hills and the Quantocks and entered by the Parrett and other streams. The midlands, owing to the comparatively slight elevation of the land, are capable of geographical consideration as a plain.

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  • This coalfield, ministering to the multifarious metal manufactures of Birmingham, constitutes the centre of the Midlands.

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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 Triassic rocks, red sandstones, marls and conglomerates cover a broad area in the Midlands in Worcestershire, Warwickshire and Leicestershire, whence they may be followed south-westward through Somerset to the coast at Sidmouth, and northward, round either flank of the Pennine Hills, through Nottinghamshire and Yorkshire to Middlesbrough on the one hand, and upon the other through Staffordshire, Cheshire and Lancashire to Carlisle.

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  • The last well-marked lowering of the land took place in the Pleistocene period, when it was accompanied by glacial conditions, through which the greater part of northern England and the Midlands was covered by ice; a state of things which led directly and indirectly to the deposition of those extensive boulder clays, sands and gravels which obscure so much of the older surface of the country in all but the southern counties.

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  • Tadcaster, Lancaster; and in the south-west and in the midlands we have a group of towns with the form cester: - Bicester, Gloucester, Cirencester, Worcester, Alcester, Leicester, Towcester.

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  • The other most extensive centres of dense population are the coal-mining or manufacturing districts of Northumberland and Durham, of the midlands (parts of Warwickshire, Worcestershire and Leicestershire), and of South Wales and Monmouthshire; and it is in these districts, and others smaller, but of similar character, that the greatest increase of population has been recorded, since the extensive development of 'As in Bartholomew's Survey Atlas of England and Wales (1903).

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  • Serving also the West Riding of Yorkshire, Lincolnshire, Nottingham and other towns of the midlands, and Manchester (by running powers over the Great Central metals).

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  • Serving also Nottingham, Derby, and the principal towns of the midlands and West Riding, and Manchester.

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  • - The English system of inland navigation is confined principally to the following districts: South Lancashire, the West Riding of Yorkshire, the Midlands, especially about Birmingham, the Fen district and the Thames i basin (especially the lower part).

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  • The principal line of navigation from the Thames northward to the midlands is that of the Grand Junction, which runs from Brentford, is connected through London with the port of London by the Regent's Canal, and follows closely the main line of the North-Western railway.

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  • It connects with the Oxford Canal at Braunston in Northamptonshire, and through this with canals to Birmingham and the midlands, and continues to Leicester.

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  • Hop-growing extends from Kent into the neighbouring parts of Sussex and Surrey, where, however, it is much less important; it is also practised to a considerable degree in a group of counties of the midlands and west - Herefordshire, Worcestershire, Gloucestershire and Shropshire.

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  • The rivers of the midlands and east are of little importance to salmon-fishers, though the Trent carries a few, and in modern times attempts have been made to rehabilitate the Thames as a salmon river.

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  • 2 The West Midlands (Shropshire, &c.) include the coal-fields of Shrewsbury, Leebotwood, Coalbrookdale, the Clee Hills and the Forest of Wyre.

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  • It is related to the Clun Forest and the Kerry Hill sheep. The draft ewes of all three breeds are in high demand for breeding to Down and longwool rams in the English midlands.

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  • Penda, the last heathen king of Mercia, determined the size and strength of that state, by absorbing into it the territories of the other Anglian kingdoms of the Midlands, and probably also by carrying forward its western border beyond the Severn.

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  • Of the rest of the invaders one section established I petty kingdom in Yorkshire, but those in the Midlands were fubject to no common sovereign but lived in a loose confederacy inder the jarls of the Five Boroughs already named above.

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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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  • It was on this fact that the fortune of England was to turn, for in the hour of crisis Harold was to be betrayed by the lords of the Midlands and the North.

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  • As it became gradually evident that Williams whole system of government was to be on new and distasteful lines, the English of the Midlands, the North and the West all went into rebellion.

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  • They raised an army, which seized the fords of the Severn, in order to prevent de Montfortwho was then at Hereford with the captive kingfrom getting back to London or the Midlands.

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  • The deliberate harrying of the Midlands by Margarets northern levies was a new departure, and one bitterly resented.

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  • Towton, where the Yorkist army was infuriated by the harrying of the Midlands by their enemies in the preceding campaign, was the only fight that ended in a general massacre.

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  • The woollen manufactures which had begun in the eastern counties in the 14th century were now spreading all over the land, taking root especially in Somersetshire, Yorkshire and some districts of the Manufac- Midlands.

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  • Having accomplished his coup detat Richard started for a royal progress through the Midlands, and a few days after his departure sent back secret orders to London for the murder of his two nephews in the Tower.

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  • (b) Leinster (eastern midlands and southeast): Counties Carlow, Dublin, Kildare, Kilkenny, King's County, Longford, Louth, Meath, Queen's County, Westmeath, Wexford, Wicklow.

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  • (c) Connaught (western midlands): Counties Galway, Leitrim, Mayo, Roscommon, Sligo.

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  • From the coasts there is almost everywhere easy access to the interior through the mountains by valley roads; and though the plain exists unbroken only in the midlands, its ramifications among the hills are always easy to follow.

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  • Rather the bogs of the plain are intersected by strips of low-lying firm ground, and the central plain consists of these bright green expanses alternating with the brown of the bogs, of which the best known and (with its offshoots) one of the most extensive is the Bog of rAllen in the eastern midlands.

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  • Ragwort control working quarry sites, Midlands & Central England.

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  • The first ever participants of Insight Out, West Midlands, offering business training for recent creative industries graduates from the area.

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  • He would be visiting each East Midlands city and Corby to discuss how they could promote and support the priorities in the revised RES.

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  • In several midlands towns in the UK, social workers removed children from their parental homes to protect them from satanic abuse.

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  • Local schoolteachers in 1851 seem to have come from the Midlands.

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  • The news is not so good in the West Midlands and it is not helping property market sentiment at all.

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  • Complete Marine setup Midlands area 08/04/05 Yes For sale, complete marine setup.

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  • By 1629 Richard Foley had set up the first slitting mill in the Midlands at The Hyde.

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  • Concern over loss of an editor Save ITV in the regions ITV confirms snub to East Midlands Call to Blair: save our studios !

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  • At present, the repository provision picture across institutions in the West Midlands is rather sporadic.

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  • What are the mortality rates for ischaemic stroke in the East Midlands?

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  • East Midlands No women 's organization at a synod level.

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  • John L Richards is perhaps the only true professional toastmaster on the Midlands scene.

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  • The company is located within the heart of the Midlands manufacturing area, supplying tooling to leading presswork companies throughout the country.

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  • This prompted conservationists to translocate 60 chicks to Rutland Water, in the East Midlands.

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  • We can help you with all your coach travel requirements for any size of group here in the Midlands.

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  • Reference: 2149 Location: West Midlands Package: £ 20,000 to £ 25,000 + £ 40,000 uncapped OTE + car + benefits.

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  • In raw audio recordings from largely unedited interviews people from the Leicester area recall life in the East Midlands during the First World War.

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  • Nottingham is already the most research-intensive university in the East Midlands.

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  • Like the Tavistock Institute 's more specialized occasional group psychotherapy courses, the ' Midlands Course ' is not professionally validated.

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  • I am based in our Manchester office and cover the north of england down to the midlands and north wales.

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  • I read today that the last resting place of the warrior queen Boudica could be under a hamburger café in the Midlands.

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  • Looks like any machine shop from the west midlands (really !

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  • It is based in Wolverhampton but serves the whole of West Midlands region and beyond.

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  • Not taking heed of the warning, the actor then launched into a booze-filled tirade directed at a female British Midlands airline employee and airport police called in the Irish National Police force, Garda Siochana.

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  • It is fast-growing, the flowers a lovely contrast to the deep rich green foliage, best in free, warm soils; in the north and Midlands against walls.

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  • G. Jamesoni is a handsome plant, nearly hardy in the southern counties, but too tender for the midlands and the north.

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  • West Midlands Safari Park also has a some kid friendly, animal themed rides and plenty of space for simply roaming and enjoying the great outdoors.

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  • He threw himself into the English Midlands famed blues scene at the time and moved from band to band, providing vocals.

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