Top 10 similar words or synonyms for eyford

bolesworth    0.677119

streonshalh    0.673826

garsdon    0.667564

maulds    0.666977

cheldon    0.666917

escley    0.666523

bendish    0.663739

hammoon    0.662502

keddington    0.661170

uggeshall    0.658924

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for eyford

Article Example
River Eye, Gloucestershire The river gives its name to Eyford Park, indicating the presence of a former ford across the river.
Thingvalla Township, Pembina County, North Dakota The Thingvalla Icelandic Lutheran Church was built in Thingvalla Township in the early 1890s. The church and community that surrounded it was also known locally as Eyford. Eyford was located roughly halfway between Mountain and Gardar. It was first established in 1887 as a rural post office, and a small Icelandic settlement of around 10 people existed here until the post office closed in 1895.
Minor Sherlock Holmes characters In "The Adventure of the Engineer's Thumb", he accompanied Holmes to Eyford, a village in Berkshire. According to Jack Tracy's "The Encyclopaedia Sherlockiana", he was "assigned most likely to the central headquarters staff."
Guy Dawber Working in the Cotswold vernacular tradition, Dawber became a respected and scholarly architect, designing and converting houses such as Nether Swell Manor (1903 and 1909) and Eyford Park (1911–12), both near Stow-on-the-Wold. In 1905 Batsford published Dawber's "Old Cottages, Farm-houses and other Stone Buildings in the Cotswold District".
River Eye, Gloucestershire The Eye rises in a spring in the Cotswold Hills at a height of around 160m in the northern end of the parish of Upper Slaughter. It flows south in its own steep-sided valley through the grounds of Eyford Park, a house built in the early 20th century, with noted formal gardens. Here the river has been dammed at two points to form lakes for the house, known as "Upper Lake" and "The Lake".
Coldrum Long Barrow This cut-marked human bone assemblage represented the largest yet identified from within a Neolithic long barrow in Southern Britain, although similar evidence for dismemberment has been found from a number of other Neolithic British sites, such as West Trump, Eyford, Aldestrop, and Haddenham. There are two possibilities for how this material developed. The first is that the bodies of the dead were excarnated or exposed to the elements, followed by a secondary burial within the tomb. The second is that they were placed in the tomb, where the flesh decomposed, before the bodies were then rearranged within the tomb itself. These practices may have been accompanied by necrophagy, shamanism, or magical practices, direct evidence for which does not survive.