Top 10 similar words or synonyms for seaham_colliery

wallsend_colliery    0.651877

dinas_rhondda    0.641673

agecroft_colliery    0.633022

sandhole    0.628455

braysdown    0.627861

tarenni    0.624234

bodringallt    0.618053

drakelands    0.615469

mamble    0.611802

hopkinstown    0.608662

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for seaham_colliery

Article Example
Seaham Colliery The Seaham Colliery was a coal mine in County Durham in the North of England. The mine suffered an underground explosion in 1880 which saw the deaths of upwards of 160 people including surface workers and rescuers.
Ernie Whittle He played for South Moor Juniors, Newcastle United, Seaham Colliery, Lincoln City, Workington, Chesterfield, Bradford Park Avenue and Scarborough.
Dawdon 1930 1000 Dawdon miners laid off. Seaham Colliery closed for 2 years to ensure production at Londonderry’s new Vane Tempest Colliery.
Seaham Seaham Colliery suffered an underground explosion in 1880 which resulted in the loss of over 160 lives, including surface workers and rescuers.
Coal Mines Act 1911 Henry Fleuss developed a form of self-contained breathing apparatus that was used after an explosion at Seaham Colliery in 1881.
Allenby Chilton Chilton started his career with Seaham Colliery before joining Liverpool as an amateur in the summer of 1938, but he never played a senior game for the Anfield club.
Tom Wilson (footballer, born 1896) Born in Seaham, County Durham, Wilson started his professional career with Sunderland in 1914, before his career was interrupted by World War I. During the war he turned out for the Seaham Colliery side, before joining Huddersfield in 1919.
Seaham By 1992, however, all three pits (Dawdon Colliery, Vane Tempest Colliery and Seaham Colliery – known locally as "the Knack") had closed, a process accelerated by the British miners' strike and cheap coal imports from Eastern Europe.
Seaham railway station The first rail route into the town (the "Seaham & Sunderland Railway") was built as a means of exporting coal from nearby collieries owned by the Marquess of Londonderry. Completed in 1854, it ran from a station near the harbour to Ryhope Grange near Sunderland, where it joined the North Eastern Railway. The station was opened on 2 July 1855 and was originally named "Seaham Colliery". The NER eventually purchased the line in 1900 and then opened a line southwards along the coast to on 1 April 1905 to create a new coastal route between Sunderland, Hartlepool and Middlesbrough. A new through station was constructed at the same time and it is this that remains in use, the original "Seaham Harbour" terminus having closed to passengers on 11 September 1939. On 1 March 1925 the original "Seaham" station was renamed "Seaham Harbour", and "Seaham Colliery" renamed "Seaham".
John Forman (trade unionist) Forman was also involved in mine rescue operations, including the explosions at Seaham Colliery in 1871 and 1880. This led him to an interest in mine safety, and he was involved in theoretical work on the ignition of coal dust. Forman was first elected as President of the Durham Miners' Association in 1871, and in 1874, this position was made permanent. He served until his death in 1900.