Searching for "SHEPHERDS BUSH"

You searched for "SHEPHERDS BUSH" in our simplified list of the main towns and villages, but the match we found was not what you wanted. There are several other ways of finding places within Vision of Britain, so read on for detailed advice and 13 possible matches we have found for you:

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  • You have just searched a list of the main towns, villages and localities of Britain which we have kept as simple as possible. It is based on a much more detailed list of legally defined administrative units: counties, districts, parishes, wapentakes and so on. This is the real heart of our system, and you may be better off directly searching it. There are no units called "SHEPHERDS BUSH" (excluding any that have already been grouped into the places you have already searched), but administrative unit searches can be narrowed by area and type, and broadened using wild cards and "sound-alike" matching:



  • If you are looking for hills, rivers, castles ... or pretty much anything other than the "places" where people live and lived, you need to look in our collection of Historical Gazetteers. This contains the complete text of three gazetteers published in the late 19th century — over 90,000 entries. Although there are no descriptive gazetteer entries for placenames exactly matching your search term (other than those already linked to "places"), the following entries mention "SHEPHERDS BUSH":
    Place name County Entry Source
    Dalkeith Midlothian bushes and pear-trees, its grass parks spotted with sheep, and its grand green woods.' The High Street widens north-eastward from 30 to 85 feet, and terminates at a gateway leading up to Dalkeith Palace, the principal seat of the Duke of Buccleuch, which palace, as centring round it all the chief episodes in Dalkeith's history, must here be treated of before Dalkeith itself. The Anglo-Norman knight, William de Graham, a witness to the foundation charter of Holyrood Abbey (1128), received from David I. the manor of Dalkeith; his seventh descendant, John de Graham, dying without issue Groome
    Habbie's Howe Midlothian Shepherd. This has been contended by many persons to be a spot in Penicuik parish near the head of Logan or Glencorse Burn, 10½ miles S by W of Edinburgh and 4 WNW of Penicuik town. Towards the upper part of a glen, a streamlet falls, from between two stunted birches, over a precipitous rock, 20 feet in height, and inaccessible on either side of the linn; beneath, the water spreads into a little pool or basin. So far the scenery answers exactly to the description Between twa birks, out o'er a little linn, The water Groome
    HAMMERSMITH Middlesex Shepherd's Bush, was built in 1850. St. John's church, in Bradmore, was built in 1859, at a cost Imperial
    LONDON London
    London
    Shepherds'-bush-lane; curves then to the south; crosses the Hammersmith and City line near Broadway, in Hammersmith, and proceeds Imperial
    NOTTING-DALE Middlesex Shepherd's Bush station, 4½ miles W of St. Paul's. It was constituted in 1864; and its post Imperial
    NOTTING-HILL Middlesex Shepherds-Bush stations, a post-office‡ of the name of Notting-Hill, in High-street under London W, other Imperial
    Peeblesshire or Tweeddale Peebles Shire shepherd's pack, ' which feed along with his master's flock. The Teeswater or other short-horn black cattle are kept for grazing and stock purposes; while the Ayrshire breed is preferred for dairy purposes, to which most attention is given in the northern parishes. The horses are chiefly of the Clydesdale breed. Pigs and poultry are tolerably ubiquitous; and bees are kept, chiefly in the lower parts of the county. The manufacturing industries of Peeblesshire are wholly centred in a few towns and villages, in spite of the abundant water power and other natural advantages of the county Groome
    Perth Perthshire shepherd's dogs. South of the market, and in the SW of the town, about 290 yards W of N W corner of the South Inch, is the General Railway terminus, which claims to be the finest terminus in Scotland. It is the common terminus and meeting-point of the North British, Caledonian, and Highland railways; and it is very completely furnished with waiting-rooms and offices. Its refreshment rooms are large and well fitted; and the Queen has made use of them repeatedly in her journeys to and from Balmoral. There is a special 'bay' for the Dundee traffic Groome
    Shepherd's Bush Middlesex Shepherd's Bush , eccl. dist. and ry. sta., Hammersmith par. and bor., Middlesex, pop. 4000; the sta. is 2¾ miles Bartholomew
    SHEPHERDS-BUSH Middlesex SHEPHERDS-BUSH , a metropolitan suburb in Kensington parish, Middlesex; on the Metropolitan railway, 5½ miles W by S of St. Paul Imperial
    St Mary's Loch Peebles Shire
    Selkirkshire
    bush, nor brake is there, Save where. of land. yon slender line Bears thwart the lake the scattered pine. Nor thicket. dell. nor copse you spy Where living thing concealed might lie; Nor point, retiring. hides a dell, where swain, or woodman lone, might dwell; There's nothing left to Fancy's guess,- You see that all is loneliness: and silence aids though the steep hills Send to the lake a thousand rills; In summer-tide so soft they weep, The sound but lulls the car asleep; Your horse's hoof-tread sounds too rude- So stilly is the solitude Groome
    Uxbridge Road Middlesex Uxbridge Road , ry. sta. (for Shepherd's Bush), Middlesex, in W. of London, between Wormwood Scrubbs and Kensington (Addison Road). Bartholomew
    Yarrow Water Selkirkshire Shepherd ' guided him over the hills from Traquair to St Mary's Loch, and thence down the whole course of Yarrow to its union with the Ettrick; on the third, he drove with Scott from Abbotsford to Newark Castle - they were both over sixty years old, and Scott was in two days to leave for Italy. Then there is Foulshiels, the birthplace of Mungo Park, and the Yarrow's deep pool where Scott found him plunging one stone after another into the water, and anxiously watching the bubbles that rose to the surface. 'This appears,' said Scott, `but an idle Groome
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