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Institute for Name-Studies
   
   
  

Other Publications

Besides the Survey of English Place‑Names, EPNS publishes and distributes the following titles. Full details and prices are set out further below. Postal charges will be advised on request and separately listed on our invoice.

Enquiries and orders should be addressed to the English Place‑Name Society, Institute for Name‑Studies, School of English Studies, University of Nottingham, Nottingham NG7 2RD.

Telephone: 0115 9515919; Fax: 0115 951 5924; e-mail: name-studies@nottingham.ac.uk

We can accept most major credit and debit cards.

 


 

Lincolnshire
 

A Dictionary of Lincolnshire Place‑Names.

by Kenneth Cameron

Published 1998.

This book is a guide to the major names of the whole county of Lincolnshire. Professor Cameron’s work makes available the fruit of thirty-five years’ research into Lincolnshire place‑names, and combines detailed and authoritative commentary on the names with a unique knowledge of the setting, languages and history which gave rise to them.

Popular Series volume 1.

ISBN: 0 904889 58 0

xxviii + 157 pp. Paperback 235 x 157 mm.

Price: £11 to members; £14 to non-members.

Hardback 235x 157 mm.  Price: £20 to members; £25 to non-members.

 

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Wirral-and-Viking
 

Wirral and its Viking Heritage

by Paul Cavill, Stephen E. Harding and Judith Jesch.

Published 2000.

This book is a guide to the Viking impact on the Wirral. It includes reprinted illustrated essays from F. T. Wainwright, John McN. Dodgson, J. D. Bu’lock and W. G. Collingwood, on the history, art and names of the region. And the work is brought up to date by original contributions on recent developments in the history, archaeology, scholarly and popular interest in the Wirral. It is completed by a gazetteer examining the origins of the major names, which also forms an index to the volume.

Popular Series volume 2.

ISBN: 0 904889 59 9

vii + 149 pp. Paperback 240 x 155 mm.

Price: £11 to members; £14 to non-members.

 

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County-Durham
 

A Dictionary of County Durham Place‑Names

by Victor Watts.

Published 2002.

A concise dictionary covering the main settlement names of County Durham, this book combines detailed commentary on the names with a unique knowledge of the setting, languages and history which gave rise to them. There is an index of elements used in the names, and a list of manorial names and surnames in the county’s toponymy.

Popular Series volume 3.

ISBN: 0 904889 65 3

xix + 172 pp. Paperback 240 x 155 mm.

Price: £11 to members; £14 to non-members.

 

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Manx
 

A Dictionary of Manx Place‑Names

by George Broderick.

Published 2006.

A comprehensive brief dictionary of the names of the Isle of Man, this book analyses the Manx, Scottish Gaelic, Norse and English elements which enter into the toponymy. Dr Broderick’s work includes maps and illustrations in addition to scholarly analysis, name-by-name, of farms, settlements, roads, hills, coastal features, parishes and treens. An index of elements, personal and surnames, and a historical introduction complete the work.

Popular Series volume 4.

ISBN: 0 904889 71 8

xxxvi + 235 pp. Paperback 240 x 155 mm.

Price: £11 to members; £14 to non-members.

 

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Leicestershire-and-Rutland
 

A Dictionary of Leicestershire and Rutland Place‑Names

by Barrie Cox.

Published 2005.

Presenting the ongoing work of Professor Cox’s survey of Leicestershire and a digest of his published work on Rutland, this volume provides a full and scholarly analysis of the major names of the two counties. Readers will welcome this reference work and its reliable analysis as an important contribution to the study of the history of the East Midlands. An introduction is followed by the names of Leicestershire, then those of Rutland; a list of elements completes the volume.

Popular Series volume 5.

ISBN: 0 904889 70 X

xxx + 160 pp. Paperback 240 x 155 mm.

Price: £11 to members; £14 to non-members.

 

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Lake-District
 

A Dictionary of Lake District Place‑Names

by Diana Whaley.

Published 2006.

Professor Whaley’s dictionary breaks new ground in treating the names of an area beyond the traditional county boundaries. This work includes names treated in Survey volumes on Cumberland and Westmorland, as well as Ekwall’s volume on Lancashire, but it includes many names that are not touched upon by earlier scholars. Written to be accessible and comprehensive, this is an attractive illustrated volume which defies easy categorisation: it is an essential companion for the walker and tourist, but scholars and local historians will find it invaluable too. Professor Whaley has provided detailed analysis of the names not only from documentary sources but also from contacting local people. The index of elements is a significant contribution to study of the name-vocabulary of north-west England.

Regional Series volume 1.

ISBN: 0 904889 72 6

lviii + 423 pp., maps, photos. Hardback 240 x 155 mm.

Price: £18 to members; £20 to non-members.

 

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Rottingdean-and-Ovingdean
 

A Place‑Name History of the Parishes of Rottingdean and Ovingdean in Sussex

by Richard Coates.

Published 2010.

This book discusses over 800 local names in historic Rottingdean (including Woodingdean, Roedean and Saltdean) and Ovingdean. The treatment of Rottingdean is the most detailed and comprehensive analysis of the place‑names of a single village ever published in Britain.

Regional Series volume 2.

ISBN 10: 0 904889 84 X - ISBN 13: 978 0 904889 84 0

240 pp., numerous illustrations. Paperback 235 x 155 mm.

Price: £16 to members; £18 to non-members.

 

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The Vocabulary of English Place‑Names

This is a major new dictionary of the elements in English place‑names, edited by the research staff of the CENS/INS. It succeeds A. H. Smith’s English Place‑Name Elements (EPNS Vols. XXV, XXVI), differing from it in various ways. The range is greater: selection will not now be limited to major place-names, and elements in names first recorded before 1750 (rather than before 1500) will be included. There is a much larger body of publications to draw from, including no fewer than forty more EPNS volumes than were available to Smith, together with the great quantity of research material which has appeared during the intervening years in relevant books and journals.

This is a major new dictionary of the elements in English place‑names, edited by the research staff of the CENS/INS. It succeeds A. H. Smith’s English Place‑Name Elements (EPNS Vols. XXV, XXVI), differing from it in various ways. The range is greater: selection will not now be limited to major place-names, and elements in names first recorded before 1750 (rather than before 1500) will be included. There is a much larger body of publications to draw from, including no fewer than forty more EPNS volumes than were available to Smith, together with the great quantity of research material which has appeared during the intervening years in relevant books and journals.

Price per fascicle: £10 to EPNS members; £12.50 to non-members.

Fasc. 1, Á–Box, by David Parsons and Tania Styles, with Carole Hough.

Published 1997.

ISBN: 0 9525343 5 5

Originally published by CENS (Centre for English Name‑Studies)

xix + 155 pp. Paperback, 206 x 145 mm.

Fasc. 2, Brace–Cæster, by David Parsons and Tania Styles.

Published 2000

ISBN: 0 9525343 6 3

Originally published by CENS (Centre for English Name‑Studies)

xviii + 177 pp. Paperback, 206 x 145 mm.

Fasc. 3, Ceafor–Cock-pit, by David N. Parsons.

Published 2004

ISBN: 0 904889 74 2

xx + 164 pp. Paperback, 215 x 137mm.

 

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English Place-Names in Skaldic Verse

by Matthew Townend.

Published 1998.

As a result of persistent contact between Anglo-Saxons and Scandinavians in the Viking Age, Old Norse skaldic poetry contains a large number of English place-names, cited in celebration of the feats of such figures as Cnut and Oláfr Haraldsson. Matthew Townend’s study is based on a thorough investigation of the manuscript sources and presents a strong case for the use and importance of skaldic evidence.

ISBN: 0 904889 57 2

ix + 115 pp. Paperback 206 x 145 mm.

Price: £8 to members; £10 to non-members.

 

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Anglo-Saxon Mint-Names, Part 1: Axbridge-Hythe

By Jayne Carroll and David N. Parsons.

Published 2007.

The first part of a three-part series, this book examines the evidence provided by Anglo-Saxon coins for the spelling of place‑names, specifically of minting-places. Coins are often closely datable, and many provide pre-datings of names found in documentary sources. Some supplement evidence we already have and confirm etymologies, but some suggesting intriguing alternatives. This work breaks new ground in examining one extensive but challenging corpus of evidence for English place‑names.

ISBN: 978 0 904889 75 8

xxvi + 198pp. Hardback 240 x 160 mm.

Price: £20 to members; £25 to non-members.

 

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Language Contact in the Place-Names of Britain and Ireland

Edited by Paul Cavill and George Broderick.  

Published 2007.

This book is a collection of essays examining how languages interact at points of contact, and the evidence that place-names provide for that interaction. Leading scholars reflect on the names of the Isle of Man, finding Scandinavian and English influence; on names in England, for Celtic and Scandinavian contacts with English; on names in Ireland, tracing the very earliest pre-Celtic and Celtic strands; and on Orkney and Shetland, examining the processes of contact, language death and revival.

Contributors: George Broderick, Paul Cavill, Richard Coates, Richard Cox, Gillian Fellows-Jensen, W.F.H. Nicolaisen, Berit Sandness, Patrizia de Bernardo Stempel, Doreen Waugh.

ISBN: 978 0 904889 78 9 

ix + 183 pp.  Hardback 240 x 160 mm.

Price: £20 to members; £25 to non-members

 

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The-Church
 

The Church in English Place-Names

Edited by Eleanor Quinton.

Published 2009.

This collection of essays make a valuable contribution to the study of the history and onomastic signature of place bearing church or church-related names, including two contributions on Eccles.  It begins with a welcome reprint of Margaret Gelling’s 1981 essay, ‘The word church in English place-names’, which has been hard to obtain.

ISBN: 978 0 904889 796 

150pp.  Paperback 210 x 124 mm.

Price: £12 to members; £15 to non-members.

 

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West-Thorney
 

The Place‑Names of West Thorney [West Sussex]

by Richard Coates.

Published 1999.

This volume has two aims. The first is to begin to make good the sparse treatment of minor names in the English Place‑Name Survey in the early years of its existence. The second is to contribute to an understanding of the processes of naming in self-contained places. It is a study of a place that historical writing has largely ignored, and whose tenurial and agricultural development was steady, and barely touched by power politics.

ISBN: 0 904889 52 1

v + 66 pp. Paperback 250 x 175 mm.

Price: £5 to members; £7 to non-members.

 

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English-Inn-and-Tavern-Names
 

English Inn and Tavern Names

by Barrie Cox.

Published 1994.

This monograph, the first scholarly work on the topic, traces the developments in the naming of inns and taverns in all parts of the country from the fourteenth century to the present day. It is based on the publications and files of the English Place‑Name Society, augmented by material in the possession of the author. An extensive collection of the names of Rutland hostelries provides an interesting separate study, and the many inn-names recorded by Pepys in the 1660s are discussed in an Appendix.

ISBN: 0 9525343 0 4

Originally published by CENS (Centre for English Name‑Studies)

116 pp. Paperback, 206 x 145 mm.

Price: £5.

 

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Addenda-and-Corrigenda
 

The English Place‑Name Survey: A Finding-List to Addenda and Corrigenda

by Carole Hough.

Published 1995.

This handbook provides a systematic index to addenda and corrigenda to the county volumes of the Survey of English Place‑Names (published in subsequent EPNS volumes and in the Journal of the English Place‑Name Society). The need for such a guide has been long felt, and it will prove to be invaluable.

ISBN: 0 9525343 1 2

Originally published by CENS (Centre for English Name‑Studies)

125 pp. Paperback, 206 x 145 mm.

Price: £2.50 to EPNS members; £3.50 to non-members.

 

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The Journal of the English Place‑Name Society

The Society’s Journal, issued free to members, contains the reports and accounts for the preceding year, together with articles, book reviews, bibliographies, and occasionally addenda and corrigenda to the county volumes. Back numbers of the Journal are available, price £12 per copy to EPNS members, £15 to non-members.

The Society’s Journal, issued free to members, contains the reports and accounts for the preceding year, together with articles, book reviews, bibliographies, and occasionally addenda and corrigenda to the county volumes. Back numbers of the Journal are available, price £12 per copy to EPNS members, £15 to non-members.

The principal contents (in addition to the annual reports etc.) of the Journal Nos 1–40 are listed below. The titles of some articles are slightly abbreviated.

No. 1 (1968–69). Addenda and corrigenda to EPNS XXV and XXVI (9–52); Bibliography (53); Reviews and Notices (54–5); EPNS Membership list (64–78); Rules of the Society (79–80).

No. 2 (1969–70). The Domesday Book account of the Bruce Fief (8–17); Addenda and corrigenda to the Survey and to Journal 1 (18–74); Bibliography (75–6); Reviews and Notices (77–80).

No. 3 (1970–71). The Merstham (Surrey) charter-bounds (6–31); Addenda and corrigenda to the Survey and to Journals 1 and 2 (32–51); Bibliography (52–6); Reviews and Notices (57–9).

No. 4 (1971–72). Shoelands (6–11); The medieval boundary of Coulsdon (Surrey) (12–36); A distribution pattern: -ingas in Kent (37–59); Bibliography (60–3); Reviews (63–7).

No. 5 (1972–73). The English Place-Name Society 1923–73 (5–14); Significance of the distribution of English p.ns in -hām in the Midlands and East Anglia (16–73); Bibliography (74–8); Review (79–82).

No. 6 (1973–74). Onomastic and topographical sources in local record offices, 1970 (10–34); Addenda and corrigenda to the Survey and to Journals 1–3 (35–52) Bibliography (53–7).

No. 7 (1974–75). The place‑name Disley (7–10); The -ingas, -inga place‑names in the East Midlands (11–44); Hafdic, a Lindsey place‑name and its implications (45–56); Bibliography (57–60).

No. 8 (1975–76). Obituary: B. G. Lucas (7–8); Rothbury: a Northumberland place‑name (9–11); The place‑names of the earliest English records (12–66).

No. 9 (1976–77) [reprinted 1993]. Obituary: Olof von Feilitzen (1–2); Quotation of name-forms in AS charters (3–5); The Wheathampstead [Herts] charter-bounds (6–12); Application of field-names in the Cambridge West Fields (13–19); Derogatory field-names (20–5); Reviews (26–32).

No. 10 (1977–78). The Badby and Newnham (Nthants) charters (1–6); The erg place‑names of northern England (7–17); A Gaelic-Scandinavian loan-word in English p.ns (18–25); Viking racecourses? The distribution of skeith place‑name elements in northern England (26–39); Taine Farm, Wembury, Devon (40); Addenda to the Survey: Personal names in field and minor names [in Vols XII–XIX] (41–72).

No. 11 (1978–79). Anglo-Saxon landscapes in the West Midlands (3–23); Place‑names and past landscapes (24–46); Coastal toponyms of Anglesey (47–53).

No. 12 (1979–80). Meaning and significance of OE walh (1–46) [cf. Journal No. 14 infra]; The Hundred name Wayland [Norfolk] (54–8); Etymology of the first element of Woodsford, Dorset (59–65); Note on a ‘Grant by King Æthelbald of land in Ismere, Worcs’ (66–9); Methodological reflexions on Leatherhead (70–4); Bibliography (75–82).

No. 13 (1980–81). Burial features in West Midland charters (1–40 + 8 maps); Kill Caiis in Clayton le Woods, Lancs (41–9); The slighting of Strensall (50–3); Reviews (54–71).

No. 14 (1981–82). Anglo-Saxon and Scandinavian occupation of Nottinghamshire and Derbyshire (1–31 + 8 unnumbered pp. (4 maps)); OE walh in English place‑names: an addendum (32–6) [cf. Journal No. 12 supra]; Reviews (37–51); Bibliography (52–60).

No. 15 (1982–83). The place‑name Hindrelac (3–4); The p.ns Weybourne [Nf] and Wooburn [Bk] (5–8); Thurstable revisited (9–19); English med.Latin *bellerīca (20–3); Stock tracks along township boundaries (24–32); Review article (33–52).

No. 16 (1983–84). Remarks on ‘pre-British’ in England: with special reference to *uent, *cilt and *cunco- (1–24); Starting from Youlthorpe (ERY): an onomastic circular tour (25–37); The Domesday manor of Langeberge cum Mene (38–49); Field-names at Woodhall, Pinner, Middlesex (50–57 + unpaginated map); Reviews (58–69).

No. 17 (1984–85). Notes on Barnby and related p.ns (5–13); Significance of the place-name Stonegrave (14–19); Addenda and Corrigenda to Ekwall’s Place‑Names of Lancashire (20–106).

No. 18 (1985–86). Location of forms in PN Wo 293–303 (Halesowen) (5–12); Notes on Lancashire place-names (1) (13–37) [cf. Journal No. 21 infra]; Euroclydon: a Biblical place-name (38–9); Towards an explanation of Kentish mondems (40–7); Review (48–9).

No. 19 (1986–87). The Scandinavians in Norfolk: some observations on place-names in -by (5–28); Need for a national survey of place‑names in Wales (29–42); A brief comment from across the Dyke (43–4); Distribution and usage of the OE p.n. cealc (45–55); Three more Walcots (56–63); Corrigendum to the Survey [freestoole] (64).

No. 20 (1987–88). Furze, gorse and whin: an aside on Rutland in the Danelaw (3–10); A couple of English hundred names (10–12) [Winnibriggs L, Plomesgate Sf, Hemreswel Wt]; Kingston p.ns: an interim report (13–38); Distribution and usage of the p.n. elements botm, bytme and botn (39–46); Obituaries: C. E. Blunt (48), J. P. Oakden (49); Select Bibliography 1980–87 (50–71).

No. 21 (1988–89). OE words not hitherto noted in place‑names: examples from Hants (5–14); Meaning of the Old English place‑name element ra (15–22); Notes on Lancashire place-names (2): the later names (23–53) [cf. Journal No. 18, supra]; Bibliography (54–9).

No. 22 (1989–90). Rutland in the Danelaw: a field-names perspective (7–22); The f.n. Puppys Parlour (23–5); Origin and use of the p.n. element ra (26–41); Byflete (42–6); Some Buckinghamshire p.ns reconsidered (47–53); Obituary: J. McN. Dodgson (54–5); Bibliography (56–9).

No. 23 (1990–91).The names of Lewes: some problems and possibilities (5–15); Railways, developers and place‑names: the case of Raynes Park (16–25); Burna and brc. Problems involved in retrieving the Old English usage of these elements (26–48); Obituary: Prof. K. H. Jackson (49–50); Bibliography (51–2).

No. 24 (1991–92). Lyonesse and the Wolf: a case-study in place‑name corruption [Wolf Rock, Cornwall] (4–22); Distribution and use of the OE p.n. mere-tn (23–41); The significance of Here-ford (42–8); Byflete revisited (49–50) [cf. Journal No. 22, supra]; Obituaries: Cecily Clark (51–2), Dr G. J. Copley (53–4); Bibliography (55–8).

No. 25 (1992–93). Notes on the history of the EPNS (1–8); Harrow fields in Heswall-cum-Oldfield [Cheshire] (9–10); Paganism and Christianity in Wirral? (11); Place‑names as evidence for recreation (12–18); The Anglo-Saxon bounds of Æt Bearuwe [Barrow upon Humber, Lincs] (19–37); Distribution of generic mere (38–50); Obituary: Sir Clifford Darby (51); Reviews (52–60); Bibliography (62–4).

No. 26 (1993–94). Lord Dainton, Patron of the Society (5–6); A new dictionary of English place‑names (7–14); The Leverhulme Project (15–26); Baulking [Berks]: an Anglo-Saxon industry revealed (27–31); Bibliography (34–6); Membership list (60–79).

No. 27 (1994–95). The two Goxhills (5–13); OE wearg in Wanborough [Hants] and Wreighburn [Nthumb] (14–20); Assandūn and Assatún: the value of skaldic evidence for English place‑name studies (21–9); Early field-names in a Norfolk parish (31–42) [South Creake]; English cuckoos, dignity and impudence (43–9) [Coxwold YN]; Indexes to the field-name sections in The Place‑Names of Surrey and The Place-Names of Essex (50–55); Bibliography (56–8).

No. 28 (1995–96). Birds in Amber (5–31); Moonhill (32–5); Clovelly, Devon (36–44); The p.n. Annesley (45–9); Yarboroughs in Lindsey (50–60); Hertfordshire Frogmore sites (61–70); Three p.n. compounds: OE swinland, OE wiþerstede, and OE capland (71–6); Review (77–8); Bibliography (79–80).

No. 29 (1996–97). Coastal place‑name enigmas on early charts (5–61); Clovelly again (63–4) [cf. Journal 28]; The place‑name Fritwell (65–70); The ladies of Portinscale (71–8); flot: distribution and use of this Old English place‑name element (79–87); Reviews (89–103); Bibliography (104–6).

No. 30 (1997–98). A surviving Latin place‑name in Sussex: Firle (5–15); Merrow and some related Brittonic matters in Surrey (16–22); Liscard and some Irish names in northern Wirral (23–26); Baumber in Lindsey (27–32); Some London inn and tavern names, 1423–26 (33–42); Robynhill or Robin Hood’s Hills? (43–52); Old English *coppa (53–9); Place‑name evidence for OE bird names (60–76); Everton—not a tūn? (77–82); Places named Anstey: a gazetteer (83–98); Rouncil, Kenilworth (99–106); Conservation and innovation in the toponymy of a West Riding township (107–53); Obituaries: Olof Arngart (155–7), Rune Forsberg (158–9); Bibliography (160–65).

No. 31 (1998–99). Presidential address, on the occasion of the 75th anniversary of The English Place‑Name Society, Wednesday 15 July 1998 (5–8); A north-west Devon anomaly: Hartland (9–18); cisel, grot, stn and the four U’s (19–30); What was a Caldecote? (31–54); Two Lincolnshire coastal names (55–62); Some observations on gē, gau and go (63–76); Place‑names in -cot: the Buckinghamshire evidence (77–90); Meeting-places in Wilvaston Hundred, Cheshire (91–112); The name of Ganarew, near Monmouth (113–14); Overhall and Netherhall (115–17); Obituaries: Christine Fell (118–20), John Kousgård Sørensen (121–4); Reviews (125–31); Bibliography (132–5).

No. 32 (1999–2000). Assessing the evidence for the earliest Anglo-Saxon place‑names of Bedfordshire (5–20); Plardiwick (21–2); The Sinodun Hills, Little Wittenham, Berkshire (23–26); Ersc: distribution and use of this Old English place‑name element (27–40); The field-names of Kingsbury (Middlesex) (41–6); The field-name Felterrode (47–9); The place‑name Pitchcombe (50–52); Some place-name distributions (53–72); A plethora of parks – mainly Merton examples (73–5); Obituaries: Aileen Armstrong and John Field (76–7); Review (78–80); Bibliography (81–85); Addenda to The Place-Names of Rutland (94).

No. 33 (2000–2001). The name of the River Tiddy (5–6); The evolution of street-naming in Kenilworth, Warwickshire (7–13); Postscript to Pitchcombe (14); Elders and betters: Hinderclay in Suffolk (15–20); A two-fold development for Old English æ in 12th- and 14th-century Kentish place‑names (21–54); The Owers, Les Ours, Weemburg and ‘The Old City’: place‑names, history and submarine archaeology (55–114); Mixing and matching: a study of the Woking street-namestock (115–46); Obituary: Kenneth Cameron CBE, FBA (147–8); Bibliography (149–53).

No. 34 (2001–2002). Bows, Bowmen and Bowers (5–14); Welsh Cynog and Chinnock, Somerset (15–16); Beverley: A Beaver’s Lodge Place (17–22); The Problems of the Bee-Keepers (23–8); An Analysis of Romsey Field-Names (29–58); Reviews (59–71); Bibliography (72–5); Addenda (76).

No. 35 (2002–2003). English Place‑Name Studies: Some Reflections (5–16); Strenshall, Streonaeshalch and Stronsay (17–24); Ellough: A Viking Temple in Suffolk? (25–30); Do -ingas Place‑Names Occur in Pairs? (31–40); Middle Breton *Conek and Consett near Durham (41–4); Hough and Hoon, Derbyshire (45–8); The Use of Netel in Place‑Names (49–58); Obituary: Victor Watts (59–60); Bibliography (61–6); Reviews (67–71); Editorial Statement and Style Sheet (72–7).

No. 36 (2003–2004). The distribution of tūn place‑names in Hertfordshire, Essex and neighbouring areas (5–22); The River Garw of Glamorgan and Gara Bridge, Devon (23–4); Revisiting Dingesmere [PN Ch 4 240] (25–38); The Lyme (39–50); The use of ON nata in place‑names (51–4); Toponymic traces of the earlier inhabitants of north-eastern Leicestershire (55–62); Another *(ge)strēones halh (63–4); Chilton and other place‑names from Old English cild (65–82); A note on herrings in place‑names, A further note on herrings in place‑names (83–6); Obituary: Esmé Pattison (87–9); Bibliography (90–4); Review (95–8).

No. 37 (2005). The imperial context of place‑names in Roman Britain (5–18); Mearcella in S 703 and the etymology of Childrey Brook (Berkshire) (19–31); A note on the place‑name Mottram St Andrew, Cheshire (32); Two notes on names in tn in relation to pre-English antiquities: Kirmington and Broughton, Lincolnshire (33–6); A Tendring hundred miscellany (37–47); The antiquity of Moggerhanger, Bedfordshire (48–52); Minor names of Norwell, Nottinghamshire (53–8); Wolf Rock, off Land’s End (59–60); Bibliography 2004 (61–5); Reviews (66–71).

No. 38 (2006). Chesterblade, Somerset, with a reflection on the element chester(5-12), Some observations on Blore, Staffordshire (13-16), Blandford Forinseca? The problem of forum in English Place‑Names (17-24), Marston Montgomery and Markeaton, Derbyshire (25-30), Martlesham and Newbourne: a note on two obscure Suffolk names (31-36), Minor names of Caunton, Nottinghamshire (37-42), Behind the dictionary-forms of Scandinavian elements in England (43-62), River-names, Celtic and Old English: their dual medieval and post-medieval personalities (63-82), Bibliography 2005 (83-8), Reviews (89-92).

No. 39 (2007). Seven Wells (7-14); Wirral carrs and holms (45-58); South-West English dumball, dumble, dunball, ‘pasture subject to (occasional) tidal flooding’ (59-72); Azure Mouse, Bloater Hill, Goose Puddings, and One Land called the Cow: continuity and conundrums in Lincolnshire minor names (73-144); Carlton on Trent (145-50); Bibliography 2006 (151-6); Notes (157-8); Reviews (159-72); Obituary: Harold Fox (173-4).

No. 40 (2008). Towards a reassessment of ‘Kingston’ place‑names (7-22); Upton, Thurgarton Wapentake, Nottinghamshire (23-34); Reflections on some major Lincolnshire place‑names Part 1: Algarkirk to Melton Ross (35-96); Freemantle (97-112); Notes and corrigenda: Seven Well, JEPNS 39 (2007), 7-44 (119-120); Hopping Hill, Milford, Db (121- 124); Puppy’s Parlour revisited (125-129); Correction to The place‑names of Gloucestershire, vol 3 (EPNS Survey vol. 40) (129-131); Bibliography 2007 (131-136); Reviews (137-149).

No. 41 (2009). Clare, Clere and Clères (7-25); OE and ME cunte in place‑names (26-40); Mam Tor (41-48); Lowdham, Thurgarton Wapentake, Nottinghamshire (49- 56); Reflections on some major Lincolnshire place‑names Part Two: Ness wapentake to Yarborough (57-102); Burh place‑names in Anglo-Saxon England (103-118); Two Devonshire place‑names (119-126); Foxholes, Pendle and Ryelands (127-129); A note on a Guthlac’s Stone (130-132); Holbrook, Db (133); Obituaries: Margaret Gelling (134-139) and Karl Inge Sandred (139-141); Bibliography 2008 (142-148); Reviews (149-155).

No. 42 (2010). Place-names with Christian associations (5-30); The place-names of Foxhall in Suffolk (31-42); Errata and addenda to Journal 41 (42); Harrow (43-62); Kinder Scout (63-74); The first element of Buildwas, Shropshire (75-78); Old English stoc ‘place’ (79-85); The name-type Fritwell (87-89); Bibliography 2009 (90-93).

No. 43 (2011). Clǣg in English place-names (5-15); Worsted (16-17); The lost Essex Domesday estate Geddesduna (18- 24); The Black Country (25-34); Tyther- as an English place-name element (35-42); Bixley (43-54); The field-names of Laxton (55-70); The river-name Mearcella (71-74); Bibliography 2010 (75-77); Reviews (78-84).

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Indexes to the Journal of the English Place‑Name Society, Nos. 1–12.

Price: £1.

 

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Indexes to the Journal of the English Place‑Name Society, Nos. 13–26.

Price: £1.

 

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 OUT OF STOCK

Field-Names of the London Borough of Ealing

by C. H. Keene.

Published 1976.

This booklet provides a study of the field-names in the parishes of Acton, Ealing, Greenford, Hanwell, Northolt, Perivale, Southall, and West Twyford—an area covered in summary form in Vol. XVIII of the Survey. Fields in each parish are listed with etymological comments, and an Introduction provides background information on this part of Middlesex.

Field-name Studies no. 1.

ISBN: 0 904889 03 3

vi + x + 37 pp. Maps. A5 Paperback.

Price £1.50.

 

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Field-Names of Angmering, Ferring, Rustington, East Preston, and Kingston (West Sussex)

by Richard W. Standing.

Published 1984.

These parishes, on the Sussex coast near Littlehampton, form part of Poling Hundred (for which see Vol. VI of the Survey). The topographical history of the area is summarised in the Introduction. Field-names from the various Tithe Apportionments are shown on full-page maps throughout, with etymological and other notes. An Appendix contains useful observations on local or customary acres.

Field-name Studies no. 2.

ISBN: 0 904889 12 2

iv + 50 pp. (including Maps). A5 Paperback.

Price £2.

 

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Field-Names of Four Bedfordshire Parishes: Tilsworth, Eggington, Hockliffe, Stanbridge

by Joan Schneider.

Published 1997.

An account, by an experienced Bedfordshire local historian, of the field-names of a compact group of parishes in Manshead Hundred, Bedfordshire, based on local records and fully illustrated by maps.

Field-name Studies no. 3.

ISBN: 0 904889 51 3

92 pp. 15 maps. Paperback 250 x 175 mm.

Price: Members £5; non-members £6.

 

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School of English

The University of Nottingham
Nottingham NG7 2RD

telephone: +44 (0) 115 951 5919
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email: name-studies@nottingham.ac.uk