Synonyms for grundisburgh or Related words with grundisburgh
Examples of "grundisburgh"
Residents of the village receive a quarterly news magazine from
and District News.
In 1945 Lyttelton retired from Eton and moved to
, Suffolk, where he died at the age of 79.
The neighbouring village of
and the towns of Woodbridge and Ipswich provide shops and all business and commercial services.
He married Ellen Mary Frere, daughter of William Frere, at
, Suffolk on 11 March 1839. Together they had ten children:
Gosnold was born in
in Suffolk, England in 1571, and his family seat was at Otley, Suffolk. His parents were Anthony Gosnold of
and Dorothy Bacon of Hessett. Henry Gosnold, the judge and friend of Francis Bacon, was his cousin. Bartholomew had a younger brother, born sometime between 1573 and 1578, who, according to tradition, accompanied him to Virginia. In 1578, the will of Bartholomew's great-grandmother Ann Doggett (Bacon) Gosnold shows five sisters to Bartholomew and Anthony.
The village has a primary school, a Church of England church and a Baptist chapel as well as one pub, the Dog. The
and District News is a newspaper which is published by volunteers every three months and provides news for
and the surrounding villages and hamlets. There are two fords in the village. The village is the setting for "A Wicked Deed" by Susanna Gregory.
Culpho (pronounced Cul-fo) is a hamlet of about 40 people standing just outside
, Suffolk, about four miles west of Woodbridge. The nearest villages are Great Bealings and Playford. The population is included in the civil parish of Westerfield.
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Clopton has joined a campaign dubbed "Save Our Rural Roads", first started in 1997 by "
" & "Culpho" Parish Council, after concerns of heavy goods vehicles causing damage to buildings and roads in the community.
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| Haughley United | Ipswich Athletic | Ipswich Valley Rangers | Leiston St. Margaret's | Stanton | Wenhaston United | Westerfield United | Wickham Market
Great Bealings is a small village in Suffolk, England. It has about 302 people living in it in around 113 households. Its nearest towns are Ipswich ( away) and Woodbridge (). Nearby villages include Little Bealings, Playford, Culpho, Hasketon and
. The village does not have an obvious centre, and the population is split between two areas — one around Lower Street to the East of the village, and the other at Boot Street/
Road to the West of the village. St Mary's, the village church, is about in the middle of these two centres of population.
At the end of the 2004–05 season the club were relegated (for the first time in their history) to Division One, where they have remained since. After a hiatus of over forty years, the club won the Senior Cup again in 2007, beating
Hakewill published a study, "The Temple: an Essay on the Ark, the Tabernacle, and the Temple of Jerusalem", in 1851. He retired to Playford, Suffolk in 1867 but continued to design churches there, at Stonham Aspal and
. He was also responsible for Wickham Manor.
Hakewill designed the church of St John of Jerusalem, south Hackney (1845–8), St James's, Clapton, and St Peter's, Thurston, Suffolk. Towards the end of his career he restored St Mary & St Lambert, Stonham Aspal, and churches at
and Wickham Market.
Little Bealings is a village in Suffolk, England. It has a population of approximately 470 people living in around 185 households. The population had reduced to 420 at the 2011 Census. Its nearest towns are Ipswich ( away) and Woodbridge ( away). Nearby villages include Great Bealings, Playford, Culpho, Martlesham and
Born in Otley, Suffolk in 1950, Osborne was signed by Ipswich Town from Suffolk & Ipswich League club
in March 1971. He made his league debut on October 27, 1973 against Wolverhampton Wanderers at Portman Road, Ipswich Town winning 2-0.
The Blois Baronetcy, of
and Cockfield Hall in the County of Suffolk, is a title in the Baronetage of England. It was created on 15 April 1686 for Charles Blois. He represented Ipswich and Dunwich in the House of Commons. The seventh Baronet was a Major in the 1st Dragoons and fought at the Battle of Waterloo in 1815.
Baptist Chapel was built in 1798 and is one of the earliest dissenting religious buildings in the area. It is situated on the edge of the village and has been widely refurbished over the last few years. This included replacing the historic wooden pews with seats.
Sir Charles Blois, 1st Baronet (14 September 1657 – 9 April 1738) was a politician, a member of parliament for both Ipswich (May 1689 – 1695) and Dunwich (January 1700 and 1709). On 15 April 1686 he was created 1st Baronet Blois, of
and Cockfield Hall.
As of 2011, the population of the parish numbered 375 people. The village previously had a school, which was built in 1875 and had capacity for 100 pupils with an average attendance of 56, however it closed in the late 1930s. Pupils instead attend schools in
or Woodbridge, with a bus service provided by Suffolk County Council.
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