2 edition of geology of Lincolnshire found in the catalog.
geology of Lincolnshire
H. H Swinnerton
Bibliography: p. (122)-126.
|Statement||by H.H. Swinnerton and P.E. Kent.|
|Series||Lincolnshire natural history brochure -- no. 1|
|Contributions||Kent, Percy Edward, Sir, . w dn.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||126 p., (2) folded leaves of plates :|
|Number of Pages||126|
The book includes a comprehensive register of all the names that appear on the memorials including those of the Second World War and later conflicts where these have been added to a Great War memorial. This is the first book to cover comprehensively Lincolnshire's commemoration of . Pevsner, Nikolaus / Harris, John. The Buildings of England: Lincolnshire. London, Penguin Books, 8°. pages. illustrations on 64 plates. Original Hardcover (black leather with gilt lettering on spine). The introductory material includes sections on the geology of the area, its social and industrial archaeology, plus chapters Reviews: 4.
Oliver Pritchard, Stephen Hallett and Timothy Farewell* consider a case of ‘the wrong kind of soil’ All the UK’s local roads are deteriorating, as most readers will no doubt be able to confirm by personal experience. Currently the UK ranks 24th in the world for the quality of its road infrastructure1. Councils are facing increasingly tight budget constraints, and are finding their. The geology of parts of north Lincolnshire and south Yorkshire. (Expanation of sheet ) (London, Printed for H. M. Stationery off., by Eyre and Spottiswoode, ), by William Augustus Edmond Ussher, A. J. Jukes-Browne, Clement Reid, Alan Charles Grant Cameron, and C. Fox-Strangways (page images at .
a history of the fens —of— south lincolnshire,, second edition. greatly enlarged. chapter xvi. geology and water supply. (source: Nielsen Book Data) Summary This latest memoir chronicles the geology of the Kingston-upon-Hull and Brigg areas of Humberside and north Lincolnshire, an area renowned for its natural resources. This new data, derived from comprehensive surveying of fully cored boreholes, should enable a better assessment of the existing resources of the.
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This article describes the geology of the ceremonial county of s the modern administrative county, it includes the unitary authority areas of North Lincolnshire and North East Lincolnshire. The geology of Lincolnshire in eastern England largely consists of an easterly dipping succession of Mesozoic age sedimentary rocks, obscured across large parts of the county by.
Geology of Lincolnshire: | | |This article describes the |geology| of the |ceremonial county| of |Lincolnshi World Heritage Encyclopedia, the aggregation of the largest online encyclopedias available, and the most definitive collection geology of Lincolnshire book assembled.
Geology. The Lincolnshire Wolds combines a dramatic western scarp, rolling chalk uplands with steep-sided dry valleys and former sea cliff on the eastern edge. The base for this diverse landscape lies beneath our feet - the geology.
Rocks are the solid geology, such as chalk, limestone and sandstone that were laid down in the Cretaceous period. Separate chapters on Lincolnshire geologists, geological conservation and economic geology.
Most of the book is made up of a description of the distribution, stratigraphy and palaeontology of the different geological periods represented in the county’s rocks.
pages. 21 line figures. 15 b&w plates. Title. The geology of Lincolnshire / Related Titles. Series: Lincolnshire natural history brochure ; no.1 By. Swinnerton, H. Kent, Peter Edward, Sir. consequently beyond the range of a county geology.
In recasting the book the emphasis has been brought back towards the local successions, adding more details of the less well known parts of the The Geology of Lincolnshire. (compiled by D. Robinson) WEST-EAST SECTION THROUGH LINCOLNSHIRE.
^ CHALK _ L CKCTACC0W1 UPPER JURASSIC CLRVS. Read more The Geology of Lincolnshire () Atlas of the Mammals, Reptiles and Amphibians of Lincolnshire and South Humberside () Photographically illustrated atlas of the 53 species of mammal, reptile and amphibian known from the county, with species accounts and tetrad or ten kilometre square maps for most species.
It is the link between geology, landscape, nature and people - from where our ancestors first settled to where industry has developed. Lincolnshire Geodiversity Group The Geodiversity Group is an independent group of amateur and professional geologists dedicated to the conservation of the geodiversity of Greater Lincolnshire.
The geology of Lincolnshire. by H H Swinnerton, Peter Kent. Format: Print Book Publication year: Held by WUR Library. Check Availability.
Read Alternate Summary/Abstract. null. Close. Lincolnshire Bedrock Geology Map. Triassic Mercia Mudstone Group The predominantly low-lying, rolling landscape of western and northwestern Lincolnshire represents an eastwards extension of the Trent Valley and Isle of Axholme.
It is within these western. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Swinnerton, H. (Henry Hurd), Geology of Lincolnshire. Lincoln [Lincolnshire]: Lincolnshire Naturalists.
The geology of Lincolnshire Item Preview remove-circle This book is available with additional data at Biodiversity Heritage Library. plus-circle Add Review. comment.
Reviews There are no reviews yet. Be the first one to write a review. 48 Views. At the base of the " Lincolnshire Limestone," occurs, at Col]y- weston and Easton, a thin bed of a calcareo-arenaccous charaeter~ which, upon exposure to frost, readily splits up into slates, not in the planes of cleavage as in the case of Welsh or Westmoreland slates, but in the planes of its finely laminated stratification.
the Lincolnshire Wolds, and the excursion route. [Key as in Figure 7, except that roads are shown as single lines] The Pleistocene lasted some two million years, of which at least half was cold, with sub-Arctic to Arctic conditions in Lincolnshire.
Due to uncertainties about correlation and nomenclature of events before the Devensian, and the. Scunthorpe is located close to an outcrop of high-lime-content ironstone (~25% iron average) from a seam of the Lias Group strata which dates from the Early Jurassic period and runs north–south through Lincolnshire.
Ironstone was mined by open cast methods from the s onwards, and by underground mining from the late s.
In the s the steel industry in Scunthorpe transitioned to use. The geology of parts of north Lincolnshire and south Yorkshire. (Expanation of sheet ) Item Preview HTTP" link in the "View the book" box to the left to find XML files that contain more metadata about the original images and the derived formats (OCR results, PDF etc.).
The Geology Of Part Of East Lincolnshire, Including The Country Near The Towns Of Louth, Alford, And Spilsby: (explanation Of Sheet 84) [Alfred John Jukes-Browne] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This is a reproduction of a book published before This book may have occasional imperfections such as missing or blurred pagesAuthor: Alfred John Jukes-Browne.
The Lincolnshire coast has been part of the British seaside experience since the railways opened up the area to holidaymakers in the late nineteenth century. Coastal resorts that in the eighteenth century were only for the gentry were transformed into towns that catered for mass tourism, enjoying their heyday in the s and s.
The Geology of Holderness, and the Adjoining Parts of Yorkshire and Lincolnshire Mem. Geol. Surv. England & Wales Memoirs of the Geological Survey of Great Britain (England and Wales) ; She 94 SE and NE, part of 85, 94 SW and NW, Old Series. Regional geology is the geological study of large-scale regions.
Usually, it encompasses multiple geological disciplines to piece together the history of an area. It is the geologic equivalent of regional size and the borders of each region are defined by geologically significant boundaries and by the occurrence of geologic processes.
/books books thomas telford publishing /ahotfosl2e a history of the fens —of— south lincolnshire, a history of the fens —of— south lincolnshire, being a description of the rivers witham and welland and their estuary, and an account of the reclamation, drainage, and enclosure of the fens adjacent thereto.Lincolnshire, administrative, geographic, and historic county in eastern England, extending along the North Sea coast from the Humber estuary to The Wash.
The administrative, geographic, and historic counties cover slightly different areas, with the administrative county comprising seven districts.The locality to which I would draw attention this evening is the extreme north-west corner of the county of Lincoln—the district, in short, as the rough map (fig.
1) will show, bounded by three rivers, the well-known Humber and Trent and, eastwards, the little Ancholme—this last a strange name to modern ears, but one which has been honoured by the mention of that old English classic, Isaac.