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  • north-western Europe and one of the constituent nations of the United Kingdom. It has a 60 mile (96 km) land border with England to the south, and is separated
    93 KB (14,032 words) - 08:35, 9 May 2016
  • Hastings is a seaside town in East Sussex, in the South East of England. Hastings is most famous for the battle that took place there in 1066 between
    9 KB (1,078 words) - 15:58, 6 May 2016
  • King James I of Great Britain and Ireland. In 1707 the parliaments of England and Scotland (under English pressure) passed the Acts of Union of England and
    244 KB (36,929 words) - 20:41, 25 May 2016
  • Virginia (category South (United States of America))
    trade from England for basic needs. While settlers primarily from England, Scotland, and Ireland settled along the Potomac, Rappahannock, and James Rivers
    21 KB (2,826 words) - 14:03, 18 May 2016
  • commerce. England contained many industrial clusters; while London became a world-leading commercial centre, the West Midlands was a centre of the textile
    11 KB (1,495 words) - 11:03, 15 May 2016
  • River Thames in South-East England, Greater London has an official population of a little over 8 million, but the estimate of between 12 and 14 million
    279 KB (32,667 words) - 19:48, 18 May 2016
  • restaurants, and accommodation. The capital of Massachusetts and de-facto capital of New England, Boston is primarily known for three things: its
    137 KB (18,461 words) - 10:58, 30 May 2016
  • accommodation. Manchester is a vibrant, post-industrial gem at the heart of North West England. The city formerly nicknamed 'Cottonopolis' (a reference to its
    122 KB (16,020 words) - 11:05, 28 May 2016
  • and charming city on the south coast of England, in the county of East Sussex and almost immediately due south of the capital city London (76 km/47 mi)
    69 KB (8,999 words) - 23:26, 29 April 2016
  • the railway station which now forms the main headquarters of the prestigious Malvern St James' College. During the Second World War, Malvern was also important
    10 KB (1,218 words) - 17:14, 7 May 2016
  • series of ancient earthworks and burial mounds. 41.664-81.3509  James A Garfield National Historic Site, Mentor — Former home of President James Garfield
    119 KB (11,723 words) - 05:18, 9 April 2016
  • underground walkway. Bank, near the Bank of England, is perhaps the station closest to the centre of the City of London. Barbican (Circle, Hammersmith and
    77 KB (8,931 words) - 14:03, 20 May 2016
  • Suffolk (category East of England)
    (disambiguation). Suffolk is a picturesque county in England within East Anglia. One of the largest counties in the country, it shares its borders
    23 KB (3,095 words) - 16:42, 9 May 2016
  • Borough of Rugby in Warwickshire, in the West Midlands region of England, part of the United Kingdom. The town is credited with being the birthplace of rugby
    14 KB (1,974 words) - 22:07, 8 May 2016
  • Parliament and law courts of England. The neighbouring Westminster Abbey became the traditional venue of the coronation of England regents. Westminster has
    58 KB (6,903 words) - 21:42, 12 May 2016
  • Captain James Cook (world explorer) and the place where according to Bram Stoker's novel, Dracula landed in England, Whitby attracts millions of visitors
    11 KB (1,303 words) - 04:31, 10 May 2016
  • locations of Shropshire, Warwick, and Stratford-Upon-Avon provide more of the stereotypical images of "olde" England. However, Birmingham has many of its own
    144 KB (18,197 words) - 21:24, 27 May 2016
  • Bath (redirect Bath (England))
    along with interesting museums, and a wide range of guided tours. Bath is among the oldest of England’s principal tourist destinations and has been welcoming
    67 KB (8,503 words) - 10:32, 26 May 2016
  • largest city on England's south coast, with a population of about 250,000. It is located approximately 190 miles (310 km) south-west of London, where the
    72 KB (10,559 words) - 21:16, 15 May 2016
  • Ring Cycle of four operas. It is in this context that neo-Gothic or Gothic revival architecture, born in the mid-18th century in England, became an almost
    25 KB (3,480 words) - 08:58, 20 November 2015

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