Finds in Ufton Churchyard, Warwickshire.

by Philip B. Chatwin

Publisher: [Birmingham Archaeological Society?] in Oxford

Written in English
Published: Downloads: 193
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Edition Notes

Reprinted from the Transactions of the Birmingham Archaeological Society, Vol.54, 1929-30.

ContributionsBirmingham Archaeological Society.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14827852M

  View from Datchet Churchyard out onto The Green - - jpg × ; 75 KB View from St John the Evangelist, Eton back towards the High Street - - jpg × ; KB:Churchyards_in_Berkshire. The railways arrived in , revitalising the place economically for a period, but Beeching closed the line years later. The peace and quiet of the village attracted some notable names over the years: John Lennon in the 60s; Francis Bacon in the 70s; and the WWI and nature poet Edmund Blunden, whose grave can be seen in the :// Melford6. Old Maps and British Archaeological Sites Data for Wyken, Shropshire, SO, SO 76 94 ARCHI UK Old Maps and Modern Maps of British Archaeological and Historic Sites Data with Locations in near with Treasure Hunting findspots and Archaeological Sites and Metal Detecting Sites History and Finds and Family History Studies near, Old Maps and aerial photographs showing ancient sites in the UK ?search_location=SO 76 A Warwickshire country pub walk through idyllic countryside in the Heart of England This gentle 4¼ mile circular pub walk on the Heart of England Way takes you through some glorious meadowland, alongside a wood and past a beautiful lake. Suitable for all ages, it involves climbing over several stiles. The walk itself starts right outside this ://

Footnote 33 An example dating from –20 is Fig from Tugby churchyard in east Leicestershire. The scroll, featuring on other styles of memorial, reminds us of St Peter at the gates of heaven with his list of names of those to be admitted, and of the book of life mentioned in the New ://

Finds in Ufton Churchyard, Warwickshire. by Philip B. Chatwin Download PDF EPUB FB2

Findspot - various finds of Roman date, including coins, have been found to the north east of Tollbar End, Brandon and Bretford Findspot - Post Medieval coins Findspot - a Post Medieval token and a coin were found m east of the chapel at Upper :// 1 A stone coffin for a child, dug up in Ufton churchyard.

This was made of local sandstone, 1m long and m wide. The exterior was roughly formed, somewhat D-shaped, but with a carefully-made sinking tapering to the feet and shaped at the shoulders and head in the same way as a full-sized stone :// Warwickshire.

book Source Number: 1 A stone coffin for a child, dug up in Ufton was made of local sandstone, 1m long and m wide. The exterior was roughly formed, somewhat D-shaped, but with a carefully-made sinking tapering to the feet and shaped at the shoulders and head in the same way as a full-sized stone length from head to foot is 53 cm, the depth 18 ://?monuid=WA Findspot - Roman finds.

Findspot - Roman finds, including pottery, a bronze brooch, coins and bone pins, were found 1km west of Brookhampton. Cross in Ufton Churchyard.

The remains of a Medieval cross. Only the carved head survives; the base and the shaft are modern. It stands in the churchyard of St Michael's Church, ://   UFTON, St Michael 3: 5cwt in D - Unringable.

Grid Reference: The church stands on the crest of a hill and towards the north side of the churchyard, which is banked up above the road by a retaining wall.

The church consists of a chancel, nave, north and south aisles, west tower, and south porch. The inscriptions are given in Tilley and   producing a new book called ‘A Century of Wildflowers’ celebrating years of plant recording in Warwickshire. Warwickshire Museum will now be Warwickshire.

book this project for her, and hopefully it can be published within a year or two. Pam Copson – thank you and farewell Her passing truly is the end of an era.

But hopefully, 1 Head of a Tau Cross, in ivory, carved with foliage and figures. Found at Alcester in Dated variously to the 10th, 11th or 12th century.

Now in the British Museum and illustrated in their ://   Warwickshire, Vicki Cooke found Tall Tutsan (Hypericum x inodorum).It was fairly widespread and growing on mine spoil (seven sites).

A horticultural hybrid, a cross between Tutsan (H. androsaemum) and Stinking Tutsan (H. hircinum) it is often planted in parks and along roadsides. The first record was from behind Mount Judd, Nuneaton in :// Finds the available cabs near you Secure card payment, no dash to the ATM Henley-in-Arden Taxis.

Need to book Henley-in-Arden taxis. Then look no further. ubiCabs is the number one way to book a taxi online, covering more of Warwickshire than anyone else. Whether you're in Henley-in   Warwickshire now. Harbury (spoilbank from a quarry) and a hedgerow at Lowsonford - only the second persists; it has not been refound at the historical location.

Past Warwickshire situation. Very rare, 1 site in the S. National status. Scarce and decreasing, in SW England, Wales. Warwickshire is the extreme NW of its native :// The name Ufton has undergone many changes since its origin as Ulla's Tun. Ulla was a Danish chief and the word 'tun' means a fortified place.

The remains of early British fortifications can be seen running all round Ufton Hill on which the parish church was built in the 14th century, but a Saxon church stood on the present site as far back as Findspot - finds dating to the Roman period, including a lead bead and the fragment of a brooch, were found in the area of Brandon Lane.

Findspot - Roman pottery sherd 1 A sherd of Romano British pottery has been brought in from Offchurch. 2 The piece of pottery came from ‘a St John Baptist Churchyard, Rugby, Rugby Borough, Warwickshire, England * Cemetery notes and/or description: This church/cemetery is actually in Hillmorton.

The older stones have been moved to the fence line for easier maintenance of the church ://   Barnacle - (Ufton - Warwickshire) I have an Elizabeth Barnacle in my tree, who married Thomas Rollings in Ufton, They had a son called William, born between depending which records to :// Mr Baldwin's book claims that a stone coffin in Loxley, Warwickshire, belongs to Roger Godberd, who he has unmasked as the real Robin Hood.

Godberd's name has previously been put forward as the   Details of the early years of the Roman Conquest are fragmentary, and it is not, indeed, till about A.D. 50 that one finds Ostorius Scapula, who was the second governor, erecting a string of military posts and forts on the Severn, indicating at all events the partial subjugation of the British.

Ultimately the district of which Warwickshire   Monumental Inscriptions (MI's) of Warwickshire sold by The Birmingham and Midland Society for Genealogy and Heraldry This page links to listings of surnames in the MIs for Warwickshire.

The fiches are sold by BMSGH and are a great resource for locating ancestors, and linking Whether you're in Warwickshire and need a taxi to the airport or you're looking for an asap Warwickshire cab, ubiCabs is the online taxi booker you need.

Our selection of Warwickshire taxi companies are compared to bring you the best quote for your journey and you'll see the price before you :// Whether you're in Ufton Nervet and need a taxi to the airport or you're looking for an asap Ufton Nervet cab, ubiCabs is the online taxi booker you need.

Our selection of Ufton Nervet taxi companies are compared to bring you the best quote for your journey and you'll see the price before you ://   There are tantalising suggestions for the presence of elite 7th century ‘Final Phase’ burials in Warwickshire, the most convincing being the finds of a jewelled pendant and gold bracteate associated with burials, found at Compton Verney inand these burials may provide evidence for the Christianisation of the local elite (Crawford ).

Web view. The book is 96 pages long and is full of old photographs of Hawick and its people from the past. For an older pictorial record, see Pictures from the Past of Auld Hawick by J.J.

Vernon and J. McNairn, published in at Hawick, and full of paintings and photographs of Hawick in bygone ://   The inscxriptions of the ring of 6 at this time are recorded in Tilley and Walters' book, "The Church Bells of Warwickshire": The existing metal H-frame dates from when the bells were first rehung as a six in an eight bell frame (dedicated on 19 April ) Fierce winds left an area of east Warwickshire looking like the scene of a disaster movie after a farm building was blown into power lines.

The double door wooden building, believed to be a small   Based in Warwickshire, Astley Book Farm is the biggest second-hand bookshop in the Midlands. Boasting a stock of o used, rare and out of print books we can comfortably accommodate even the most extreme literary   This church is historically in Warwickshire, but was finally "absorbed" into Birmingham in It became part of the West Midlands inas did many other towers in Warwickshire.

It is a noticeable landmark at the point where the Aston Expressway leaves the M6 motorway, close to Villa Park, where Aston Villa play their home   I have been encouraging wildlife into my garden during lockdown and doing a garden wildlife study for my Blue Peter Green badge.

We already had a bird feeder and insect-friendly flowers in the garden, but to encourage more wildlife I made a bee bar from a plastic lid and filled it with sugar water, a small pond from an old ice cream container and a log pile.

I decided to keep a log of the wil Drivers have been warned car parks to country parks in Warwickshire remain closed this weekend - as the council revealed plans for them to open on :// Local Iron Age / Celtic history of National Grid Reference (NGR): SP Local Iron Age / Celtic history of Birdingbury, Warwickshire.

ARCHI the Historical Search Hound has found?search_location=SP 43   Surprisingly shy, its screaming call is most likely to be heard as it flies between trees - watch out for a flash of a bright white rump.

Jays eat invertebrates, especially caterpillars and beetles, and are famous for enjoying acorns (and other nuts and fruits) during the autumn; they will also cache their finds   Hello.

Just found your site, shall be very interested to read more. Last night I found out about celtic heads /severed heads and ancient tricephalic carvings around watercourses – which makes me wonder whether Southam’s Holy Well is actually a Celtic site of which St Fremund’s legend is a strong echo, and the C18th heads are “descendants”.

Local Iron Age / Celtic history of National Grid Reference (NGR): SP Local Iron Age / Celtic history of Birdingbury Fields Farm, Warwickshire.

ARCHI the Historical Search Hou?search_location=SP 43 Wedding Photographers in Warwickshire. You’ll want to remember your wedding day forever, and a great way to do this is by hiring a fantastic wedding photographer in section is full of wedding photographers in Warwickshire who all offer their own unique service and ://?page=3.Old Maps and British Archaeological Sites Data for The Wyke, Shropshire, SJ, SJ 73 06 ARCHI UK Old Maps and Modern Maps of British Archaeological and Historic Sites Data with Locations in near with Treasure Hunting findspots and Archaeological Sites and Metal Detecting Sites History and Finds and Family History Studies near, Old Maps and aerial photographs showing ancient sites in the UK ?search_location=SJ 73