Top 10 similar words or synonyms for offlow

ofdensity    0.786168

ofratio    0.772810

rateflow    0.772056

oftemp    0.765936

ofrate    0.757298

ofetching    0.755387

ofgas    0.753415

valuetest    0.751980

ofmaterial    0.747429

ofremoval    0.746537

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for offlow

Article Example
Staffordshire Historically, Staffordshire was divided into the five hundreds of Cuttlestone, Offlow, Pirehill, Seisdon, and Totmonslow.
Charlotte Johnson Wahl Charlotte Offlow Johnson Wahl (née Fawcett) is a British artist, also known as the mother of Boris Johnson, British Foreign Secretary and former Mayor of London.
Totmonslow The origin of the hundred dates from the division of his kingdom by King Alfred the Great into counties, hundreds and tithings. From the beginning, Staffordshire was divided into the hundreds of Totmonslow, Pirehill, Offlow, Cuttleston and Seisdon.
Pirehill Hundred The origin of the hundred dates from the division of his kingdom by King Alfred the Great into counties, hundreds and tithings. From the beginning, Staffordshire was divided into the hundreds of Pirehill, Totmonslow, Offlow, Cuttleston and Seisdon.
Henry de Ferrers Following this, in 1070 was the Wapentake of Appletree, which covered a large part of south Derbyshire, granted to Henry on the promotion of Hugh d'Avranches to become Earl of Chester. His power base was Tutbury Castle where he rebuilt and founded the priory in 1080. The Domesday Book of 1086 shows him as tenant-in-chief of Tutbury in an exclave of the Staffordshire hundred of Pirehill which abutted his holdings in Offlow hundred, Staffordshire, and Appletree wapentake, Derbyshire. (The exclave was annexed to Offlow hundred, well before a 17th century map of Staffordshire shows them whole).
Seisdon The Hundred contained Wolverhampton, the largest town of the county, and many populous villages, which were constituted into 18 parishes, part of two others and one extra parochial area. Wolverhampton parish contained several townships some of which were in Cuttlestone and Offlow Hundreds. The parishes in 1834 were as follows:
History of Staffordshire Historically, Staffordshire was divided into the five hundreds. The origin of the hundred dates from the division of his kingdom by King Alfred the Great into counties, hundreds and tithings. From the beginning, Staffordshire was divided into the hundreds of Totmonslow, Pirehill, Offlow, Cuttleston and Seisdon.
Seisdon Each hundred was formed to support a military unit. Seisdon Hundred contains the smallest area of the five hundreds of Staffordshire, but it has a relatively high population density and agricultural productivity. It formed the south-western portion of the county, bounded on the west by Shropshire, on the south by Worcestershire, on the east by Offlow Hundred, and on the north by Cuttlestone Hundred. The old Forest of Brewood formed the boundary of Seisdon and Cuttleston.
Totmonslow Of the local government Districts created in the 1974 re-organisation, nearly all of Staffordshire Moorlands falls within Totmonslow Hundred, as does a substantial part of East Staffordshire including the town of Uttoxeter. The Hundred is bounded on the north-east by Derbyshire, on the south-east by Offlow Hundred, on the south and west by Pirehill Hundred, and on the north-west by Cheshire.
Willenhall During the 10th century, Willenhall was in the Shire of Stafford and The Hundred of Offlow (unit of a 100 villages), consisting of 30 households and a population of around 120. In the Middle Ages, Willenhall was included in the parish of St. Peter's Collegiate Church, Wolverhampton. Although there was a church in the village, people would have to travel to Wolverhampton for weddings and funerals. It was not until 1840 that Willenhall had a parish church. St. Giles was the first church to be built. The present church is the third on the site, dating from 1867. The River Tame flows through the churchyard and was until recent years one of the few places where the water surfaced.