Killingworth is a town in Middlesex County, Connecticut. Pages in category "Killingworth, Connecticut" The following 9 pages are in this category, out of 9 total. This list may not reflect recent changes (learn more).
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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Emmanuel Episcopal Church is an historic church building at 50 Emmanuel Church Road in Killingworth, Connecticut.
- 1 acre (0.40 ha)
- 50 Emmanuel Church Rd., Killingworth, Connecticut
The Parmelee House is located in a rural setting of western Killingworth, facing west on the east side of Beckwith Road, a short way south of Connecticut Route 148. It is a 2 1 ⁄ 2-story wood-frame structure, five bays wide, with a side-gable roof and a central chimney. Because it is set in a hill, it only has a single-story at the rear.
Wikipedians in Connecticut may be able to help! this is a typical new england town that is run by a board of selectman not one person.To state "Marty Klein" runs the town is boastful, rude and untrue.. 188.8.131.52 21:01, 23 August 2007 (UTC)
Media in category "Killingworth, Connecticut" The following 37 files are in this category, out of 37 total. Congregational Church in Killingworth, CT.jpg 2,388 × 3,000; 1.49 MB
- 35.8 square mile
- 6,403 (2005)
- 119 ±1 metre
Route 148 is a state highway in southern and southeastern Connecticut running from Route 79 in Killingworth (near the Durham line) to Route 82 in the village of Hadlyme (in the town of Lyme). Route 148 crosses the Connecticut River using the Chester–Hadlyme Ferry .
Killingworth, Connecticut Mjesto unutar države Connecticut Koordinate: 41 ° 22′50 ″ S 72 ° 34′35 ″ Z / 41.38056 ° S 72.57639 ° Z / 41.38056; -72.57639 Koordinate : 41 ° 22′50 ″ S 72 ° 34′35 ″ Z
- Killingworth Colliery
- The Towers
Killingworth, formerly Killingworth Township, is a town north of Newcastle Upon Tyne, in North Tyneside, England. Killingworth was built as a planned town in the 1960s, next to Killingworth Village, which existed for centuries before the Township. Other nearby towns and villages include Forest Hall, West Moor and Backworth. Most of Killingworth's residents commute to Newcastle, or its surrounding area. However, Killingworth developed a sizeable commercial centre, with bus links to the rest of Ty
Killingworth was used as a filming location for the 1973 BBC sitcom Whatever Happened to the Likely Lads?, with one of the houses on Agincourt on the Highfields estate featuring as the home of Bob and Thelma Ferris.
According to Jennifer Morrison there is no recorded evidence of early human activity at Killingworth. She asserts that this may be due in part to a lack of fieldwork in the area. Subsequent mining, spoil heaps and landscaping disturbed the stratigraphy and damaged or destroyed ar
Other enclosed land was kept as common land; 1,800 acres formed Killingworth Moor. The commoners were the owners of land in Killingworth and Longbenton. Prior to enclosure Newcastle races were held on the moor from the early 17th century. Racing eventually transferred to Newcastl
The 1841 Census recorded a population of 112 spread through 14 dwellings. The village consisted of two rows of cottages on both sides of the road. By the mid-nineteenth century a terrace had appeared, possibly connected with the developing mines in Killingworth and surrounding ar
Killingworth was home to a number of pits including the world-famous Killingworth Colliery owned by Lord Ravensworth. Ralph Dodds as Chief Viewer managed or trained several people of note during his lifetime including his nephew Isaac Dodds, locomotive engineer George Stephenson, rack railway inventor John Blenkinsop, and Nicholas Wood who was to succeed him as Chief Viewer at Killingworth.
Killingworth originally consisted of local authority houses. The first houses at Angus Close, owned by the local authority, were built to house key workers for the British Gas Research Centre. The rest of Killingworth's estates were cul-de-sacs named "Garths" – all ...
In the early 1970s, construction started on two new private estates. One north of East Bailey built by Fisher, called Longmeadows with streets named after the Farne Islands, and the other, on the North side of West Bailey. This estate, called Highfields, was constructed by Greens
The Towers in the 1970s The Towers just prior to demolition in 1987 The Towers again just prior to demolition in 1987 The most eye-catching and radical aspect of the township was the 3-tier housing estate called Killingworth Towers – apartment blocks built in the early 1970s. Tenanted by the local authority, they were made of dark grey concrete blocks and were named Bamburgh, Kielder and Ford Tower etc., after castles. They consisted of a combination of 1, 2 and 3 storey homes built on ...
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