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fbtwitterlinkedinvimeoflicker grey 14rssslideshare1
Lake, J; Edwards, B; Went, D; Wade Martins, S; Gaskell, Peter; Ryan, J (2006)
Publisher: English Heritage and the Countryside Agency
Languages: English
Types: Book
Subjects: S589.75_Agriculture
This document is one of eight Preliminary Character\ud Statements, which provide information on the\ud characteristics of traditional farm buildings in each\ud Region.
  • The results below are discovered through our pilot algorithms. Let us know how we are doing!

    • Sur vival and value 29
    • 4.1.5 1940 to the present 29
    • 4.2.1 Nottinghamshire, Derbyshire and Yorkshire Coalfield 31
    • 4.2.2 Lincolnshire Coast and Marshes 31
    • 4.2.3 Lincolnshire Wolds 31
    • 4.2.4 Central Lincolnshire Vale 32
    • 4.2. 5 Northern Lincolnshire Edge with Coversands/ Southern Lincolnshire Edge 32
    • 4.2.6 The Fens 32
    • 4.2.7 Trent and Belvoir Vales 32
    • 4.2. 8 Sherwood 33
    • 4.2.9 Derbyshire Peak Fringe and Lower Derwent 33
    • 4.2.10 Dark Peak 34
    • 4.2.11 White Peak 35
    • 4.2.12 Needwood and South Derbyshire Claylands 36
    • 4.2.13 Trent Valley Washlands 37
    • 4.2.14 Melbourne Parklands 37
    • 4.2.15 Leicestershire and South Derbyshire Coalfield
    • 4.2.16 Mease/Sence Lowlands
    • 4.2.17 Charnwood
    • 4.2.18 Leicestershire and Nottinghamshire Wolds
    • 4.2.19 Kesteven Uplands
    • 4.2.20 Northamptonshire Vales
    • 4.2.21 Rockingham Forest
    • 4.2.22 Northamptonshire Uplands
    • Plan form
    • Size
    • Combination barns
    • Evidence for mechanisation
    • Evidence for re-use and adaptation
    • 6.1.2 Barns in the East Midlands
    • Threshing barns
    • Combination barns
    • Mechanisation
    • 6.2 GRANARIES
    • 6.2.1 National Overview
    • 6.2.2 Granaries in the East Midlands
    • 6.3.1 National Overview
    • 6.3.2 Cart sheds in the East Midlands
    • 6.4.1 National Overview
    • 6.4.2 Hay barns and other crop-related buildings in the East Midlands
    • 2004; Rippon, 2005, 100-142).
    • 31 Distribution of listed dovecotes in England.This distribution includes both free-standing dovecotes and dovecotes that are incorporated into other buildings. Although dovecotes are found in all Regions, their concentration within Roberts and Wrathmell's Central Province, from Gloucestershire to Northumberland and extending into north Oxfordshire, is notable. Within this area manorial control was strongest and the higher numbers of dovecotes may reflect this.There is a concentration of dovecotes in Nottinghamshire. © Crown copyright. All rights reserved. English Heritage 100019088. 2005
    • 32 Buildings for birds in England
    • Airs, M. (1983) 'Hovels or Helms; some further evidence from the 17th century', Vernacular Architecture: 14: pp.50-51
    • Aitkens, P. & Wade-Martins, S. (1999) 'The farmsteads of Suffolk', Journal of the Historic Farm Buildings Group 13: pp.1-17
    • Alcock, N.W. (1981) Cruck Construction, CBA Research Report 42: Council for British Archaeology,York
    • Alcock, N.W. (2003) Documenting the History of Houses, British Records Association, London
    • Alcock, N.W., M.W. Barley, P.W. Dixon, & R.A. Meeson (1996) Recording Timber-framed Buildings: an illustrated Glossary, CBA,York
    • Allen, R.C. (1991) 'The two Agricultural Revolutions, 1459-1850', in Campbell, B. & M. Overton, Land, Labour & Livestock, Manchester University Press, Manchester
    • Andrews, G.H. (1852) Agricultural Engineering 1: Buildings, John Weale, London
    • Caffyn, L. (1983) 'A Study of Farm Buildings in Selected Parishes of East Sussex', Sussex Archaeological Collections 121: pp.149-71
    • Caird, J. (1852) English Agriculture in 1850-51, Longmans, London
    • Caird, J. (1878) The Landed Interest and the Supply of Food, Cassell & Co, London
    • Chambers, J.D. & G.E. Mingay (1966) The Agricultural Revolution, B.T.Batsford, London
    • Clark, J., J. Darlington & G. Fairclough (2004) Using Historic Landscape Characterisation, English Heritage and Lancashire County Council
    • Clarke, D. W. (1972) 'Pennine Aisled Barns', Vernacular Architecture 4: pp.25-7
    • Clarke, D.W. (1974) 'Aisled timber barns in the Pennines', Brigantian 3: pp.18-20
    • Clay, C. (1985) 'Landlords and Estate Management in England', in Thirsk, J. [Ed] Agrarian History of England and Wales 7, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge: pp.119-251
    • Cobbett, W. [Cole Ed.] (1930) Rural Rides, Peter Davies, London
    • Collins, E.J.T, A.K. Giles & J.G. Malleson (1989) Ernest Edward Cook and his country estates, University of Reading, Reading
    • Collins, E.J.T. (2000) The Agrarian History of England and Wales,Volume VII, 1850-1914, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge
    • Colvin, H. (1978, 1995, 3rd ed) Biographical Dictionary of British Architects, 1600-1840,Yale University Press, Newhaven and London
    • McCann, J. (1991) 'Enquiry into the Design and Use of Dovecotes', Transactions of the Ancient Monuments Society 35: pp.88-162
    • McCann, J. (1996) 'The Influence of Rodents on the Design and Construction of Farm Buildings in Britain to the mid19th Century', Journal of the Historic Farm Buildings Group 10: pp.1-28
    • McCann, J. (2004) Clay and Cob Buildings, Princes Risborough, Shire Publications
    • MacDonald, S. (1975) 'The progress of the early threshing machine', Agricultural History Review 24: pp.63-77
    • MacDonald, S. (1981) 'Model Farms' in Mingay, G.E. [Ed] The Victorian Countryside 1, Routledge & Kegan Paul, London: pp.214-26
    • Mercer, E. 'The unfulfilled wider implications of vernacular architecture studies', Vernacular Architecture 28: pp.9-12
    • Miller, E. (1991) The Agrarian History of England and Wales, Volume III 1350-1500, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge
    • Mingay, G.E. (1989) The Agrarian History of England and Wales, Volume VI 1750-1850, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge
    • Michelmore, D.J.H. (1979) A Current Bibliography of Vernacular Architecture,Vernacular Architecture Group
    • Moir, J. (1997) 'Vernacular Architecture: Open Air Museums and the Ecological Framework', Vernacular Architecture 28: pp.20-24
    • Moir, J. & J. Letts (1999) Thatch Thatching in England 1790-1940, English Heritage Research Transactions 5, James and James, London
    • Morton, J.C. (1842) On the Nature and Property of Soils, 4th ed., J. Ridgeway, London
    • Morton, J.C. (1855) Cyclopedia of Agriculture, Blackie & Sons, Glasgow
    • Morton, J.C. (1863) The Prince Consort's Farms, Longmans, London
    • Morton, J.C. (1868) 'Town Milk' in JRASE 2nd ser. 5: pp.69-98
    • Moscrop, W.J. (1865) 'Covered cattle yards' in JRASE 2nd ser. 1: pp.88-99
    • Moscrop, W.J. (1872) 'On the housing of fattening cattle', Transactions of the Highland and Agricultural Society of Scotland 4th ser. 4: pp.156-165
    • Moscrop, W.J. (1890) 'Covered Cattle Yards' in JRASE 3rd ser. 1: pp.473-90
    • Perren, R. (1973) 'The Landlord and Agricultural Transformation 1870-1900' in Perry, P.J., [Ed.] British Agriculture 1875-1914, Methuen, London: pp.109-28
    • Perry, P.J. (1974) British Farming in the Great Depression, 1870-1914: An historical geography, David and Charles, Newton Abbot
    • Perry, P.J. (1981) 'High Farming in Victorian Britain', Agricultural History 55: pp.156-65
    • Peters, J.E.C. (1969) The Development of Farm Buildings in West Lowland Staffordshire up to 1880, Manchester University Press, Manchester
    • Peters, J.E.C. (1981) Discovering Farm Buildings, Shire Publications, Aylesbury
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