Top 10 similar words or synonyms for didlington

skeyton    0.823195

ramsholt    0.817014

guestwick    0.810553

hammoon    0.809756

tixover    0.803828

blatherwycke    0.803674

gosbeck    0.803406

shouldham    0.803216

bendish    0.801612

bossington    0.799841

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for didlington

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Article Example
Didlington The village is served by St.Michaels church in the Benefice of Cockley Cley.
Didlington Didlington is a village in the Breckland district of mid-Norfolk, East Anglia, England in the United Kingdom. It has an area of with a population of 48. At the 2011 Census the minimal population was included in the civil parish of Ickburgh.
Archdale Wilson The fifth of thirteen sons (alongside one daughter) of the Rev. George Wilson, of Kirby Cane, Norfolk, rector of Didlington (younger brother of the tenth Baron Berners, Wilson was educated at Norwich School.
Ickburgh Ickburgh is a village and civil parish in the English county of Norfolk. It is situated on the A1065 Mildenhall to Fakenham road, some north of Brandon and south of Swaffham. The village is from the city of Norwich and from London. The population (including Cranwich) and Didlington was 309 in 134 households at the 2011 Census. The parish has an area of and in the 2001 census had a population of 245 in 99 households. The parish shares boundaries with the adjacent parishes of Hilborough, Foulden, Didlington, Mundford, Lynford and Stanford. The parish falls within the district of Breckland. Local government responsibilities are shared between the parish, district and county councils.
Mary Cecil, 2nd Baroness Amherst of Hackney In 1891, Howard Carter and his father Samuel visited Didlington Hall to study the artifacts at the estate's museum. The two were known for their illustrations and drawings and were acquaintances of the family. Lady Margaret, who was impressed by young Howard's talent, assisted in arranging an apprenticeship for him from the Egypt Exploration Fund, as a tracer of drawings and inscriptions.
Howard Carter Carter spent much of his childhood with relatives in the Norfolk market town of Swaffham, the birthplace of both his parents. Nearby was the mansion of the Amherst family, Didlington Hall, containing a sizable collection of Egyptian antiques, which sparked Carter's interest in that subject. In 1891 the Egypt Exploration Fund (EEF), on the prompting of Mary Cecil, sent Carter to assist an Amherst family friend, Percy Newberry, in the excavation and recording of Middle Kingdom tombs at Beni Hasan.
Mundford The civil parish has an area of and in the 2001 census had a population of 1,591 in 669 households. The population at the 2011 Census had reduced to 1,526 in 652 households. The parish shares boundaries with the adjacent parishes of Didlington, Cranwich, Weeting-with-Broomhill, Lynford and Ickburgh. The parish falls within the district of Breckland. Local government responsibilities are shared between the parish, district and county councils.
Wilson baronets The Wilson Baronetcy, of Delhi in India, was created in the Baronetage of the United Kingdom on 8 January 1858 for the soldier Archdale Wilson, whose father Rev. George Wilson, rector of Didlington, was younger brother of Henry Wilson, 10th Baron Berners. He notably commanded the British troops during the Siege of Delhi in 1857 during the Indian Rebellion. Dying without issue, he was succeeded by two nephews, brothers Roland and Arthur Wilson. The third Baronet was a noted naval commander and served as First Sea Lord from 1910 to 1911. The title became extinct on his death in 1921.
William Tyssen-Amherst, 1st Baron Amherst of Hackney Tyssen-Amherst is chiefly remembered as a collector of books, manuscripts, antique furniture and other works of art. He became famous for his Egyptian collection. In his country home, Didlington Hall, he built a museum for his rapidly growing Egyptian collection. In 1906, he was forced to sell a large portion of his collection after discovering that his estate and certain trust funds had been entirely dissipated at the hands of an untrustworthy solicitor under whose management they had been placed. He lived only six weeks following the auction of the last lot from this collection.
Mary Cecil, 2nd Baroness Amherst of Hackney Mary Rothes Margaret Tyssen-Amherst, known as "May" to her family, was born on 25 April 1857 in Didlington Hall near Swaffham in western Norfolk county, England to Margaret Susan (née Mitford) and William Amhurst Tyssen-Amhurst (1835–1909) (which was changed to the surname Tyssen-Amherst in 1877). Descending of wealthy Flemish traders, the Tyssen family acquired estates in Hackney and Norfolk, leading to a wide circle of friends and monetary influence. Her father, was a collector of books and antique artifacts, with a strong interest in Egyptian antiquities. He had large collections of books and manuscripts, many on the history of bookbinding and printing, and his collection of artifacts was at one time the third largest in England. May's mother was known for her wood carving skill, with her handiworks adorning Didlington Hall, as well as her needle skills, as an amateur surgeon. Her maternal grandfather, Admiral Robert Mitford, besides serving in the Royal Navy, was a naturalist who had studied engraving techniques and illustrated birds.