The Crown, Stoke By Nayland
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Travel Blogs from Stoke by Nayland
... we struggle to find the correct path and take a wrong track which then loops us back without any great damage done - just another kilometre added! We now have country paths to find through to one of the remotest churches at a flea speck called Burgate. All goes well and I believe we are beginning to acquire the taste for Suffolk. Somehow its the edges and trees defining the larger arable fields that become more special. And of course there are the large skies ...
... inhabited place, a meeting place or even a holy place. This was the ‘stow’ of the de Langtot family and we know that Richard de Langtot was the Lord of the Manor here in 1206. “St. Georges is indeed a holy place, a grand and stately church in a fine setting ............. The church stands upon a very early site which is an entrenchment dating from Roman times and a pot of Roman coins was unearthed nearby in 1764.”
The church ...
"Where the rude buttress totters to its rall,
and ivy mantles o'er the crumbling wall;
where e'en the skilful eye can scarcely trace
the once high altar's lowly resting place -
let patriotic fancy muse a while
amid the ruins of this ancient pile.
Six weary centuries have passed away;
Palace and Abbey moulder in decay
cold death enshrouds the learned and the brave-
Langton-Fitz Walter- slumber in ...
After Barbara's sustaining breakfast of cereal, fruit and scrambled eggs and tomatoes on toast, I set off at 9,15. I headed back looking for the way I had come into the town, but managed to circle round before finding the way to Hertford and Ware. This green corridor, called the Colne Green Way was busy with cyclists and easy to follow. After a coffee stop in Ware, I made ...
... Little Bardfield ordinand still managed to persuade an English bishop to ordain him during the 1920s and ‘30s, but mostly they went to Africa, Australia, Canada and the U.S.A. The Brotherhood was officially recognised as a theological college by a number of African dioceses. Interestingly, there seems to have been no shortage of ordinands willing to study with the Brotherhood of St Paul – there seems to have been around twenty ordinands ...