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Linguistic Geographies: The Gough Map of Great Britain icon

Linguistic Geographies: The Gough Map of Great Britain

20 results from this resource . Displaying 1 to 20

name) County Northamptonshire Transcript Norfolk Icon description Icons Description Appearances red ink, within a cartouche Etymology OE norþ-folc (in OldEnglish Bede used to denote the people living north of the Humber) Translation Earlier editors Early Maps Overwritten no Attested

1935 (Parsons) Early Maps Overwritten no Attested spelling Chelteham 1156 RBE, 1218 ClR, 1248 Ass; OldEnglish form varies between Celtan- and Ciltan-; in Middle English Chilt- is the predominant form, but Chelt- reasserts itself from the middle of the

gates, stripy roofs Icons gates (multiple) castle church Description Appearances Etymology Romano-British Glevum (probably Celtic glavio-, 'bright'), adopted into OldEnglish as Gleawe + ceaster, 'Roman settlement' Translation Earlier editors gloucestre (Parsons) Early Maps glocit(er) (Angliae Figura); Gloucestre (Totius Britanniae;

gates, stripy roofs Icons decorated roofs castle church with cross building gates (multiple) Description Appearances flaking ink Etymology Hrofi, OldEnglish form of Romano-British place-name Dorubrevi + OE ceaster, 'Roman settlement' Translation Earlier editors Rowchestr; a bridge is shown over

Full Record: Tenby County Pembrokeshire Transcript tynbey Icon description two castles, walls with one gate Icons gate castles (multiple) Description Appearances faded Etymology W din, 'fort' + bych, 'small' Translation Earlier editors Tynbeyr (Gough) Early Maps ty(n)by (Angliae Figura);

Full Record: Peebles County Renfrewshire Transcript pebles Icon description single building Icons building Description Appearances Etymology W pebell, 'tent' + -s, English plural inflexion Translation Earlier editors Early Maps Overwritten no Attested spelling Pebles 1126

Full Record: English Channel County Continent Transcript Mare australe Icon description Icons Description Appearances red ink, within a cartouche on white background Etymology Translation southern sea Earlier editors Early Maps Overwritten no Attested spelling

buildings and spired church with cross Icons buildings (multiple) church with cross Description Appearances faded Etymology possibly OE Ligore, an English ethnic name based on a pre-English river-name Legra + ceaster, 'Roman settlement' Translation Earlier editors Leycester (Gough); leycestre (OS

description single building Icons building Description Appearances faded Etymology Old Anglian cese-wic, 'cheese settlement', with the initial K- perhaps due to Scandinavian influence Translation Earlier editors keswike (Parsons) Early Maps Overwritten no Attested spelling Kesewyk 1266 Pat, 1279, 1292 Ass

church with cross Description Appearances entirely faded Etymology OE Glaestingas, 'people of Glastonia', from Old Celtic glasto-, 'woad' + OE burg, 'fort' Translation Earlier editors gla€¦ (Parsons) Early Maps Glasto(n)beri (Angliae Figura); Glastenbury (Totius Britanniae; two buildings, spired church) Overwritten

description single building Icons building Description Appearances Etymology Old French form of the name 'Bagdad' given by the Knights Templar, who held the manor in the 12th century Translation Earlier editors Early Maps Overwritten yes Attested spelling Baldac 1168 P

Mana (Angliae Figura) Overwritten yes, no evidence of the original red ink underneath, but it may have entirely flaked off as on the icon for Peel above it Attested spelling Manaw 1154 Welsh Annals, MÇn, Maon 13th-century Old Norse sagas

Appearances Etymology W llyn, 'lake' + llaith, 'damp' + cau, 'hollow' Translation Earlier editors Lithcowe, whose castle, built by the English about 1300, does not appear (Gough) Early Maps Overwritten no Attested spelling Lythcu 1299 Stev, Lenlithgow 1264, Lythgow 1489

building Description Appearances faded Etymology ME nant, 'named' + OE wic, 'settlement, salt-works'; 'famous saltworks' Translation Earlier editors Early Maps wich (Angliae Figura) Overwritten no Attested spelling Wich 1086 DB; forms with Nant- (Middle English 'named, renowned') date from 1194

the Abbey of St Peter; OE burg, 'fort' Translation Earlier editors Early Maps pet(er)boro (Angliae Figura) Overwritten yes Attested spelling the modern form was noted first as Petreburgh 1333 Cl, 1384 Pat; Early Middle English forms are Burg and similar

remain Etymology W llan, 'church' + Pedr/Peter, pers. name Translation Earlier editors …beder (Parsons) Early Maps Overwritten Attested spelling Landepeter (1255); Llanbeder (1563); the Welsh name was Llanberd; the English name has Peter for Perd and anglicises Llan- to Lan-

freq to 1555 YD xii, Bawtry(e) 1548 YChant; the oldest attestations have the first element in the form Bal-; Middle English forms in Bau-, Beau- arise under French influence; later forms in Baw- are due to regular dialectal vocalization of

Figura) Overwritten yes (?) Attested spelling Beaumaris 1296; the castle and town of Beaumaris were built in 1294 as an English royal stronghold on the open marshland beside the Menai Strait; before Beaumaris was established, the name of the location

editors ...wych (Parsons) Early Maps Overwritten no Attested spelling Anglo-Saxon name Saltwic (888 (13th) BCS 557), of which Attested spellings does not give any Middle English attestations; Wich 1086 DB; forms such as Drihtwych and similar are recorded from 1347

Ystwyth 1206 (c. 1400), Aberestuuth 1232-3, aber ystwyth c. 1400. The original Norman castle was built in 1110 at the old estuary of the river Ystwyth, near Rhydfelin, about a mile-and-a-half south of the modern town. In 1211 a new

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"Results" Manuscripts Online (www.manuscriptsonline.org, version 1.0, 18 June 2019), https://www.manuscriptsonline.org/search/results?kw=old%20english%20hexateuch&sr=gm