Top 10 similar words or synonyms for ixworth

laxfield    0.851116

saxlingham    0.843233

wetherden    0.842239

hauxton    0.841383

blewbury    0.841116

barningham    0.840954

ringshall    0.840504

ellesborough    0.840131

kettleburgh    0.838145

halstock    0.836894

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for ixworth

Article Example
Ixworth Ixworth was settled in Roman times and was the site of a 1st-century AD Roman fort. The fort is believed to have been built as a response to Boudicca's revolt and appears to have been in use only until the end of the 1st century. The site measures by and was surrounded by three ditches.
Ixworth Ixworth Priory was founded as an Augustinian priory in about 1170 and dissolved in 1537. Remains of the priory include the almost complete east range whilst some of the west range can be found incorporated into a house, known as Ixworth Abbey. These remains are a Grade I listed building and include elements from the early 13th century.
Ixworth Ixworth is in the Borough of St Edmundsbury and elects one borough councillor. It lies in the Blackbourn division of Suffolk County Council and the West Suffolk parliamentary constituency. The parish council jointly administers Ixworth and Ixworth Thorpe.
Ixworth After the fort went out of use a civilian settlement was established at the site, possibly with a pottery industry. Ixworth became an important junction in the Roman road system of East Anglia and the Peddars Way ran from Ixworth to Holme next the Sea on the north coast of Norfolk. The foundations of a Roman building with hypocaust were discovered in 1834 and are believed to be a villa and bath house complex.
Ixworth Ixworth is the site the earliest rural council housing built in England. Four pairs of houses were built in 1893–94 for Thingoe Rural District Council, encouraged by the Ixworth Labourer's Association. These were built under the Housing of the Working Classes Act 1890, the first to allow rural councils to build their own housing. The act was only adopted by eight councils. The houses exist today in a largely unaltered condition. Two of them, on Stow Road, are Grade II listed buildings.
Ixworth St Mary's Church lies just west of High Street. The church dates from the late 14th century with a late 15th century tower. It contains memorials to Richard Coddington who was granted the land owned by the priory following the dissolution. The church is a Grade I Listed Building.
Ixworth Ixworth is a village and civil parish in the Borough of St Edmundsbury in the English county of Suffolk. It is north-east of Bury St Edmunds and south-east of Thetford on the A143 road to Diss. The parish has a population of 2,177, increasing to 2,365 at the 2011 Census. The south end of High Street and town may also be historically listed as Ixworth St Mary.
Ixworth An early pagan cemetery with Anglo-Saxon burial urns was discovered south-west of the church some time before 1849 and a number of other post-Roman archaeological finds have been discovered in the area. In 1856 the Ixworth Cross, a gold pectoral cross covered in garnets dating from the 7th century, was discovered in what is believed to be another Anglo-Saxon cemetery. The cross is decorated using cloisonné work and was donated to the Ashmolean Museum in Oxford in 1909. It was discovered in a rare bed burial.
Ixworth The first recorded name for Ixworth is from 1025 as Gyxeweorde meaning "Enclosure of a man called Gisca". The settlement was recorded in the "Domesday Book" as "Icsewrda" or "Giswortha". The village, which was in the Hundred of Blackbourn, was relatively very large at this time with 51 households. It was held by Robert Blunt or Blount in 1086, having formed part of the lands controlled by the Abbey of Bury St Edmunds in 1066.
Ixworth A Q Type bombing decoy was operated in the north-east of the parish to deflect enemy bombing from RAF Honington.