Synonyms for brinkhill or Related words with brinkhill
Examples of "brinkhill"
South Ormsby, sometimes called South Ormesby, is a village in the East Lindsey district of Lincolnshire, England. It is situated west from the A16 road, south from Louth and 7 miles north-east from Horncastle. With the nearby hamlet of Ketsby, it forms the civil parish of South Ormesby with Ketsby. The population is included in the civil parish of
Ketsby is a hamlet in the civil parish of South Ormsby in the East Lindsey district of Lincolnshire, England. It is situated west from the town of Alford. The population of the hamlet is included in the civil parish of
is a village and civil parish in the East Lindsey district of Lincolnshire, England. It is situated approximately west from the market town of Alford and north-west from Spilsby, The village lies in the Lincolnshire Wolds, a designated Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty.
Primary schools include Milford, Glapton, Whitegate, Highbank, Dovecote (an amalgamation of Greencroft, Brooksby and
) and Blessed Robert Widmerpool. The Farnborough Academy on Farnborough Road is the mainstream secondary school for the area, while Nethergate School on Swansdowne Drive is an all-through special school. The Nottingham Trent University has one of its campuses on Clifton Lane (A453). On Farnborough Road is also one of the Central College Nottingham campuses.
Le Vavasour's health declined and, on the day before his death, he appointed John de
, and others, as executors of the endowment deed. His wife, Constance, was present at the signing of the document, but was not aware of its contents, which she assumed were 'to her advantage'. By the time the endowment was revealed the monks had taken possession of Cockerington manor, and Constance began a series of public claims about the validity of the gift, including that her husband had not been 'of sound mind', or even deceased, when he was said to have affixed his seal to the deed. Her claims were examined at an inquisition, where an important witness was le Vavasour's servant Alice, who testified that not only was Constance present in the room but that she had handed her husband the seal. The inquisition eventually found deed valid and the abbey maintained possession of the manor.
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