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Geography of Lincolnshire

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The ceremonial county of Lincolnshire (composed of the shire county of Lincolnshire, plus the unitary authorities of North Lincolnshire and North-East Lincolnshire) is the second largest of the English counties and one that is predominantly agricultural in character. Despite its relatively large physical area, it has a comparatively small population (of less than 1 million people). The unusually low population density that arises gives the county a very different character from the much more densely populated an urbanised counties of south-east and northern England, and is, in many ways, key to understanding the nature of the county (and perhaps even its people).

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Transcription

Classification

For the purposed of a general geographical classification the county can be broken down into a number of sub-regions:

The highest point of the county is just to the north of the village of Normanby le Wold, in the Lincolnshire Wolds north-east of Market Rasen. Marked by a trig point, it is 168m/551 ft high and is a Marilyn.[4]

The Greenwich Meridian

The Greenwich Meridian runs through the county. It extends from the Humber Estuary between Cleethorpes and Humberston at 53°33′14″N 00°00′00″W / 53.55389°N -0.00000°E / 53.55389; -0.000001 and passes through Louth and Boston before leaving the county south of Gedney Hill at 52°39′49″N 00°00′00″W / 52.66361°N -0.00000°E / 52.66361; -0.000001.

References

  1. ^ "Witham Valley archaeology". Archived from the original on 2013-05-30. Retrieved 2013-03-30.
  2. ^ "Witham valley abbeys". Archived from the original on 2013-06-30. Retrieved 2013-03-30.
  3. ^ "Witham Valley map". English Heritage. Retrieved 2013-03-30.
  4. ^ "Tourism". Nettleton parish council. Retrieved 2013-03-20. ...highest point in eastern England near Normanby le Wold, which at over 500 feet is officially classed as a Marilyn...
This page was last edited on 20 December 2020, at 19:57
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