Cathedral Cities of England

By George Gilbert | Go to book overview

Norwich
Norwic
("Doomsday Book.")

WHEN this city first came into being it is puzzling to say. The difficulty is as to where the site was originally fixed. Three miles to the south of Norwich is the village of Caistor (St. Edmunds). Owing to its position on the river Wentsum, or Wensum, it was called Cær Gwent by the Britons, and for the like reason it was named by the Romans Venta Icenorum. It formed their principal station, as it before had served as the residence of the kings of the Iceni. From the ruins of Venta Icenorum gradually arose Norwich. As to when it was firmly established on its present eminence under the name of Nordewic, or North Town, there seems to be no reliable evidence. It first appears by that name in the Saxon Chronicle of the year 1004. It may possibly mean the town north of the old settlement. For one thing it is certain, in proportion as Nordewic rose Caistor sank from an important

-315-

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Cathedral Cities of England
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents v
  • Illustrations vii
  • Illustrations viii
  • Introductory 3
  • Characteristics 11
  • Durham 37
  • Líchfíeld 58
  • Oxford 65
  • Peterborough 80
  • St. Albans - St. Albanus. ("Doomsday Book.") 91
  • Wells 102
  • Chíchester - ("Doomsday Book.") 129
  • Chester - Cestre. ("Doomsday Book.") 139
  • Rochester 162
  • Ely 183
  • Lincoln - Lincolia. ("Doomsday Book.") 235
  • Salísbury - Salisberie. ("Doomsday Book.") 270
  • Norwich - Norwic ("Doomsday Book.") 315
  • London St. Paul's. Si Quaeris Monumentum, Circumspice. 337
  • Dork - Eboracum. ("Doomsday Book.") 371
  • Winchester 397
  • Westminster 414
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