Antique Engraving Print, Norwich, 1776

£20.00

Antique Engraving Print, Norwich, 1776

Antique Engraving Print, Norwich, 1776, credit Antiche Curiosità©

 

 

Antique Engraving Print, The South East View of the City of Norwich, Published for ‘A New Display of the Beauties of England’s, 1776, cm. 21,3 x 13.

Cod. P. 288

 

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Antique Engraving Print, Norwich, 1776, credit Antiche Curiosità©

 

Antique Engraving Print, The South East View of the City of Norwich, Published for ‘A New Display of the Beauties of England’s, 1776, cm. 21,3 x 13.

 

Norwich (/ˈnɒrɪdʒ/,[a] also /ˈnɒrɪtʃ/ (About this sound listen)) is a city on the River Wensum in East Anglia and lies approximately 100 miles (161 km) north-east of London. It is the county town of Norfolk. From the Middle Ages until the Industrial Revolution, Norwich was the largest city in England after London, and one of the most important.[3]

The urban area of Norwich had a population of 213,166 according to the 2011 Census.[4] This area extends beyond the city boundary, with extensive suburban areas on the western, northern and eastern sides, including CostesseyTaverhamHellesdonBowthorpeOld CattonSprowston and Thorpe St Andrew. The parliamentary seats cross over into adjacent local-government districts. A total of 132,512 (2011 census)[5] people live in the City of Norwich and the population of the Norwich Travel to Work Area (i.e., the self-contained labour market area in and around Norwich in which most people live and commute to work) is 282,000 (mid-2009 estimate).[6] Norwich is the fourth most densely populated local-government district in the East of England, with 3,480 people per square kilometre (8,993 per square mile).

In May 2012, Norwich was designated England’s first UNESCO City of Literature.[7]

The capital of the Iceni tribe was a settlement located near to the village of Caistor St. Edmund on the River Tas approximately 8 kilometres (5 mi) to the south of modern-day Norwich.[8] Following an uprising led by Boudica around AD 60 the Caistor area became the Roman capital of East Anglia named Venta Icenorum, literally “the marketplace of the Iceni”.[8] The Roman settlement fell into disuse around 450 and the Anglo-Saxons settled on the site of the modern city between the 5th and 7th centuries,[9] founding the towns of Northwic (from which Norwich gets its name),[10] Westwic (at Norwich-over-the-Water) and the secondary settlement at Thorpe. According to a local rhyme, the demise of Venta Icenorum led to the development of Norwich: “Caistor was a city when Norwich was none, Norwich was built of Caistor stone.”[8]

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Norwich

 

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