Synonyms for kettleburgh or Related words with kettleburgh

halstock              tibberton              piddlehinton              athelington              winkleigh              allensmore              laxfield              pertenhall              chedgrave              woodton              ombersley              grundisburgh              marldon              fringford              dodderhill              wetherden              walesby              souldrop              mickfield              fryerning              ixworth              cornwood              hacheston              bromsberrow              mountnessing              flaunden              bransgore              gislingham              chetnole              roxwell              thurlstone              barningham              chedburgh              farcet              earsham              shabbington              shelfanger              halloughton              tixover              sproughton              mancetter              pineham              ugborough              screveton              nettlestead              lanehead              hadnall              longhirst              yielden              topcroft             

Examples of "kettleburgh"
The 20th century map of Brandeston from Vision of Britain shows Brandeston and the surrounding villages, including Gretingham, Hoo and Kettleburgh.
Kettleburgh is a small village and civic parish in the Suffolk Coastal district, in the county of Suffolk. The population of this Civil Parish at the 2011 Census was 231.
An overall average of house prices stood at £376,286 on 6 March 2017 from data produced by the Land Registry, more expensive than the nearby Kettleburgh, Earl Soham and Framsden.
Brandeston is a village in Suffolk, England on the River Deben northeast of Ipswich. Brandeston is west of Kettleburgh and northwest of Hoo Green. It is a Parish in Plomesgate district and 3½ miles SW of Framlingham r. station. There is a pub called the Queen's Head at the centre of the village.
Grant was the son of James Brighton Grant, a brewer and maltster from Kettleburgh in Suffolk who had been imprisoned for non-payment of Church Rates. He was educated at the City of London School, worked as a journalist, and was called to the bar in 1877 at the Middle Temple, after which he practised on the North Eastern Circuit.
Framlingham is a market town and civil parish in Suffolk, England. Of Anglo-Saxon origin, it is mentioned in the Domesday Book. It had a population of 3,342 at the 2011 Census. Nearby villages include Earl Soham, Kettleburgh, Parham, Saxtead and Sweffling.
Hoo is a village and civil parish in the Suffolk Coastal district of the English county of Suffolk. It is located north-west of the town of Wickham Market and south-west of Framlingham. The parish lies to the south of the River Deben - neighbouring villages include Kettleburgh, Charsfield and Letheringham. The parish council is combined with Cretingham and Monewden, with Hoo itself having one of the smallest populations in Suffolk with 86 residents recorded at the 2001 census, increasing to 160 at the 2011 Census.
In the "prologue" Stevenson intimates that the Tunstall of "The Black Arrow" is a real place: "Tunstall hamlet at that period, in the reign of old King Henry VI., "wore much the same appearance as it wears today"." In south-east Suffolk, England, 18 miles NE of Ipswich, less than 10 miles from the North Sea a "Tunstall" is located with an accompanying forest. Stevenson and his family had visited Suffolk in 1873. The similarity of place-names near this Tunstall, Suffolk to place-names in the novel also suggest that this is Stevenson's Tunstall: Kettley, Risingham and Foxham are probably Kettleburgh, Framlingham and farnham in actuality. The identities of Shoreby-on-the-Till and Holywood are probably Orford and Leiston respectively. Orford is on the North Sea and is joined to Framlingham by a road going to the northwest (the "highroad from Risingham to Shoreby"), and Leiston is also on the North Sea with a medieval abbey like Holywood of the novel. The River Till, which figures largely in Book 1 of the novel, would then be the River Deben in actuality. The River Deben flows near Kettleburgh.
He published some small pieces of ephemeral interest, and an important philological work entitled "The Vocabulary of East Anglia ; an attempt to record the Vulgar Tongue of the twin sister counties, Norfolk and Suffolk, as it existed in the last twenty years of the Eighteenth Century, and still exists: with Proof of its Antiquity from Etymology and Authority", 2 vols. London, 1830, 8vo. This was edited by the Rev. George Turner of Kettleburgh. Prefixed to vol. i. is the author's portrait, engraved from a painting by M. Sharp. Vol. iii., being a supplementary volume by the Rev. William Tylney Spurdens, was published at London in 1858. Later, Spurdens would claim that he supplied most of the information used by Forby.
From this time to the death of Sir Henry Wingfield 4th bart in 1677 the manor descended in the same course as the manor of Dallinghoo, in Loes Hundred from the 4th bart, Sir Henry Wingfield, this manor passed to his son and heir Sir Henry Wingfield 5th bart, who sold it in 1708 to William Nassau de Zuylestein, 1st Earl of Rochford, who died the same year. The manor passed to his son and heir William Nassau de Zuylestein, 2nd Earl of Rochford, who died in 1710 at the battle of Almenar. The manor passed to his son and heir Frederick van Nassau de Zuylnstein, 3rd Earl of Rochford who died in 1738. The manor then passed to his son and heir Richard Savage Nassau, born 1 June 1723. He married Anne Spencer, widow of James Hamilton 5th Duke of Hamilton. On the death of Richard Savage Nassau on 17 May 1780, the manor passed to his son and heir William Henry Nassau de Zuylestein, 5th Earl of Rochford, born 28 June 1754. William became 5th Earl Rochford upon the death of his cousin William Henry Nassau de Zuylestein, 4th Earl of Rochford who died without issue. William 5th Earl of Rochford died on 3 September 1830, and the manor passed to Alexander Douglas-Hamilton, 10th Duke of Hamilton, born 5 October 1767. Alexander was also 7th Duke of Brandon. Alexander died 18 August 1852, the manor passed to his son and heir William Douglas-Hamilton, 11th Duke of Hamilton, born 18 February 1811. William, 11th Duke of Hamilton married Princess Marie Zahringen, ancestor of the current Prince of Monaco. William, 11th Duke of Hamilton, died 15 July 1863 in Paris and the manor passed to his son and heir William Douglas-Hamilton, 12th Duke of Hamilton, born 12 March 1845. He married Lady Mary Louisa Elizabeth Montagu on 10 December 1873. In 1895, the 12th Duke died and the manor passed to his daughter Lady Mary Louise Hamilton, born 1 November 1884. Lady Hamilton married James Graham 6th Duke of Montrose, Marquess of Graham, on 14 June 1906. The manor, along with the manors of Easton, Letheringham, Kettleburgh - Charsfield, Hoo-Charsfield, Martley Hall, Hoo, and Wickham with its members, was sold by Lady Mary on 14 September 1920 to Adolphus George Maskell, Solicitor, of Chelmsford, Essex. The manor along with Wickham with its members, was sold by Maskell on 9 January 1934, to Adnams Brewery of Southwold, Suffolk. The manor was held by Adnams until it was sold on 14 February 2003 to Richard Glasgow of Leadenham, Lincolnshire. who is the current Lord of the manor of Byng, Suffolk, and the manors of Stotfold, and Spalding.