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Lincolnshire and Lincs house removals
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Lincolnshire and Lincs removals
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Moving to Lincolnshire?
If you ask a British person who isn’t from there about Lincolnshire, the chances
are he won’t be able to tell you very much, maybe not even its exact location. Relaxed
and rural, with a large number of unostentatiously beautiful places hidden within
its borders, it is not a county that tries to force itself on your attention. Its
gentle charms are definitely worth discovering, however, as they give you a picture
of a past that was decidedly more dynamic.
The city of Lincoln is very ancient: it can be traced to an Iron Age settlement
thought to have been named “Lindon”, which means “The Pool”. The Corieltauvi and
Coretani tribes that inhabited the area before the Romans arrived continued to rebel
for thirty years after the invasion. Once tamed, the Romans set them to work improving
their home; building roads, dykes, walkways through the fens and even inland ports.
The coming of the Saxons in the 5th century heralded an end to this: they were followed
by the Danes in the 9th century and William the Conqueror in 1066. He destroyed
the Saxon aristocracy, replacing them with his own lords and building two new castles
in the county to control them.
In the Middle Ages the Witham Valley between Boston and Lincoln had the highest
concentration of monastic foundations in England. They were badly affected by King
Henry VIII’s attacks on the Roman Catholic Church but you can still see unbelievably
lovely churches in most Lincolnshire villages. Lincolnshire was unlucky again during
the Civil War: although part of the Parliamentary Alliance it was on the frontier
and was therefore raided by both sides, which caused poverty for generations afterwards.
The Industrial Revolution brought mining, smelting and manufacturing: nonetheless
the county retained a backward air even as it became a major RAF base in World War
II. So it is today: no matter what the future may bring, Lincolnshire refuses to
Lincoln, the county town, has one of the most beautiful cathedrals in the country,
immense and dark with two Gothic towers. The three spires are higher than the Great
Pyramid in Egypt, and one of the only copies of Magna Carta is kept here. Next door,
the Bishop’s Palace is nearly as magnificent. The steep ancient streets are lined
with medieval houses, while on High Bridge half-timbered houses have upper storeys
that jut out over the river. Jew’s House and the House of Aaron, both dating to
the 12th century, are testament to the once-thriving Jewish community. The city’s
main museum, The Collection, contains over two million items – any archaeological
discoveries made in the county are all stored here.
If it all seems too rarefied, you can relax at the bustling seaside resort of Skegness.
Skeggie, as it is affectionately known by its aficionados, has everything: an old-fashioned
pier, screeching amusement arcades, an unbelievable number of fish and chip shops
and theme parks galore. Fantasy Island has two rollercoasters, a Space Shot, the
world’s only Mondial Ultra Max and a Sky Sling. Skeggie is fairly cold, as is the
rest of Lincolnshire, so bring some woollies to throw over your bikini…