Synonyms for halloughton or Related words with halloughton

farnsfield              comberbach              siddington              burstock              snainton              kettleburgh              hammoon              shangton              kimcote              tibberton              ombersley              fryerning              cornriggs              broadwas              halstock              mondrum              gislingham              fringford              doddenham              walesby              chackmore              screveton              gosbeck              shouldham              pertenhall              edingley              llangynin              knapwell              dormington              staintondale              farcet              lanehead              bolstone              grindale              winkleigh              lyddington              uggeshall              champflower              withybrook              knaptoft              throcking              clothall              marnhull              wetherden              itteringham              odestoche              wildboarclough              davenham              clayhidon              llancillo             

Examples of "halloughton"
St James' Church, Halloughton is a Grade II listed parish church in the Church of England in Halloughton.
Halloughton is a village in Nottinghamshire, England. It is located 9 miles west of Newark on Trent and is within the civil parish of Southwell.
The revenues for this prebend came from a tithe of the lands of Halloughton. It was founded ca. 1160 by Roger, Archbishop of York.
The parish church of St James was rebuilt in 1879–82. Halloughton Manor House is a 13th-century prebendal house of the college of Southwell. Its medieval tower house is now incorporated into a late-18th-century farmhouse.
According to a contemporary newspaper obituary, George Henry Fillingham died on 17 January 1895 at the age of 53 of 'heart disease aggravated by an accident'. A sportsman, he had broken a thigh while out hunting with the South Notts Hunt at Halloughton six weeks before, but the writer, David Frith, asserted that he had shot himself in what was 'deemed to be an accident'. He had only been married for four years and left a son, George Augustus Fillingham (1893–1974).
Up until Frank Stenton's death in 1967, both Stentons were engaged in numerous writing projects, but after her husband's death, Stenton concentrated on completing the third edition of his "Anglo-Saxon England" as well as issuing a collected edition of his papers. She completed that in 1971. She was troubled by deafness in her last years, and died on 29 December 1971 at Reading after an illness that lasted a week. She was buried at Halloughton, Nottinghamshire on 5 January 1972 in the same grave as her husband.
Thorold was born in or before 1520, the eldest son of William Thorold (died 1569) and Dorothy, daughter of Thomas Leke of Halloughton, Nottinghamshire. He was admitted to Gray's Inn in 1537, becoming Recorder of Grantham soon after 1550, which he probably held until his death. With the support of Henry Manners, 2nd Earl of Rutland, he became the Member (MP) of the Parliament of England for Grantham in 1558. The following year, again with Rutland's support, he became Recorder of Lincoln (which he resigned in 1570) and was elected MP for Lincoln.
There are fine examples close to Lambley and to the south of Southwell both in Nottinghamshire where the clay bedrock plateau made up of Mercia Mudstone is dissected by a number of streams, forming steep sided, wooded valleys. This gives a pleasing undulating landscape, locally known as 'The Dumbles'. These areas provide a habitat for Bluebell, yellow archangel, ramsons, dog’s mercury and sweet woodruff. To the southwest of Southwell there are two dumbles, Halloughton Dumble and Westhorpe Dumble, streams sufficiently large to be labelled Dumble on the 50,000:1 and 25,000:1 Ordnance Survey maps. On a smaller scale, some areas are known locally as 'The Dumbles', for example; west of Kirkby-in-Ashfield, in Nottinghamshire, at the end of Doles Lane is a small, wooded, deep cut stream valley with banks adorned with Bluebells.