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  1. Nottinghamshire - Wikipedia

    Nottinghamshire (pronounced / ˈnɒtɪŋəmʃər, - ʃɪər /; abbreviated Notts.) is a county in the East Midlands region of England, bordering South Yorkshire to the north-west, Lincolnshire to the east, Leicestershire to the south, and Derbyshire to the west.

  2. Nottinghamshire (abbreviated Notts) is a county in the East Midlands, which borders South Yorkshire, North Lincolnshire, Lincolnshire, Leicestershire and Derbyshire. The county town is traditionally Nottingham , at 52°57′17″N , 1°09′29″W , though the council is now based in West Bridgford (at a site facing Nottingham over the River Trent ).

  3. Southwell, Nottinghamshire - Wikipedia,_Nottinghamshire

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (Redirected from Normanton, Nottinghamshire) Southwell (/ ˈsaʊθwəl /, locally / ˈsʌðəl /) is a minster town in Nottinghamshire, England, the site of Southwell Minster, the cathedral of the Anglican Diocese of Southwell and Nottingham. A population of under 7,000 rose to 7,297 at the 2011 Census.

  4. Staunton, Nottinghamshire - Wikipedia,_Nottinghamshire

    Staunton (also known as Staunton-in-the-Vale) is a small hamlet and civil parish in the Newark and Sherwood district of Nottinghamshire, England.The village is named after the local Staunton family, which has resided in the area since the Norman Conquest and possibly before, making them one of the oldest families in the country continuously living on its estate.

  5. Marnham, Nottinghamshire - Wikipedia,_Bassetlaw
    • Overview
    • Toponymy
    • Geography
    • Governance and demography
    • History
    • Economy

    Marnham is a civil parish in the Bassetlaw district, in the county of Nottinghamshire, England. The parish includes the village of Low Marnham and the hamlets of High Marnham and Skegby. In 2011 the parish had a population of 117. The parish lies in the north east of the county, and south east within the district. It is 122 miles north of London, 23 miles north east of the city of Nottingham, and 17 miles north east of the market town of Mansfield. The parish touches Fledborough, Normanton on Tr

    The name "Marnham" means 'Mearna's homestead/village', although little knowledge on this owner exists.

    It is surrounded by the following local areas: 1. Darlton and Fledborough to the north 2. Normanton-on-Trent to the south 3. South Clifton to the east 4. Tuxford to the west. The parish is approximately 4 miles in width, by 2 miles.

    The parish consists of: 1. Low Marnham 2. High Marnham 3. Skegby Low Marnham Main article: 1. Low Marnham This lies in the southeast corner of the parish, along a lane that spurs off a key road from Rampton to Sutton-on-Trent running north to south, near the River Trent. Low Marn

    Predominantly, many of the parish residents are clustered around the three villages. Outside of this is a light scattering of farms, farmhouses, auxiliary buildings and cottages amongst a wider mainly farmland setting. There are open fields to the west and north, and river floodp

    The three settlements are Low Marnham, High Marnham and Skegby. These are combined as Marnham parish for administrative identity. This parish reports a population of 117 residents. It is managed at the first level of public administration by Marnham with Normanton-on-Trent Parish Council. At district level, the wider area is managed by Bassetlaw District Council. Nottinghamshire County Council provides the highest level strategic services locally.

    Roger de Busli at the time of the Domesday was the key landowner of the Marnham manor as well as beyond. From this, William de Kewles became lord of these manors, and from this they passed to the Chaworths. Elizabeth, the daughter and heiress of Sir George Chaworth, carried the h

    Low Marnham has a notable connection to the early 17th century protestant movement and the ‘Mayflower Trail’ which usually tracks the development of Puritanism from Babworth to Scrooby and Austerfield. The ‘Mayflower’ route particularly begins here, because it is ...

    Marnham Hall comprised a large manor house, Grade II listed, set within large grounds and located close to the River Trent at High Marnham. The oldest part of the hall dates to the 16th century, with remodelling and re-facing in the early 18th century. it was the home of the Cart

    Primarily, agriculture is the core usage of the local land within the parish. JG Pears is an animal feed and fertiliser manufacturing facility, located to the south of Low Marnham. There are three caravan and park home sites, mainly sited around High Marnham.

  6. St Albans, Nottinghamshire - Wikipedia,_Nottinghamshire

    St. Albans is a civil parish in the Gedling borough of Nottinghamshire, England. It was part of the wider Bestwood St. Albans parish, which ceased to exist on 31 March 2018, after which it was separated into Bestwood Village and St Albans. At the time of the 2011 census the population was 3,290.

  7. Nottingham is a city (and county town of Nottinghamshire) in the East Midlands of England. The centre of Nottingham lies on the River Leen and its southern boundary follows the course of the River Trent, which flows from Stoke to the River Humber estuary. According to the 2011 census, Nottingham has a city population of 305,700.

  8. Arnold, Nottinghamshire - Wikipedia,_Nottinghamshire

    Arnold (/ ˈ ɑːr. n ə l d /) is a market town and unparished area in the ceremonial county of Nottinghamshire in the East Midlands of England. It is situated to the north-east of Nottingham's city boundary.

  9. Nottinghamshire - Wikipedia, le encyclopedia libere

    Iste pagina esseva modificate le plus recentemente le 28 martio 2019 a 16:36. Le texto es disponibile sub le licentia Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike; additional conditiones pote esser in vigor.

  10. Carlton, Nottinghamshire - Simple English Wikipedia, the free ...,_Nottinghamshire

    From Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Carlton is a suburb to the east of the city of Nottingham, Nottinghamshire, England.

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