2d - Lincoln to The Humber
(Lincoln to The Humber)
commonly known as 'Ermine Street'

Ivan D Margary Roman Road 2d starting near Lincoln in Lincolnshire ending near Winteringham in North Lincolnshire ....

Anglo Saxon
History
Map Position

This map is showing 'Roman Actual named locations ' of type 'Roman City, Roman Town, Roman Villa, Roman Major Fort, Roman Station, Roman Port, Roman Bloomery' centered on Winteringham in North Lincolnshire.

Map Logic

This map shows Roman roads shown in black derived from Ivan D Margary 'Roman Roads in Britain' published in 1955. These maps are plotted as accurately as is possible from the books. There are problems with mapping 50 years later as there have been significant road and town changes which have hidden some of the original places mentioned in the texts.

The red roads are derived from Ivan D Margary 'Roman ways in the Weald' published in 1948.

Major Roman locations are shown as icons, please click the icon for the modern location and its Roman name.

This map shows the Roman Road course described by Ivan D Margary as 2d which goes from Lincoln - The Humber(Lincoln - The Humber)commonly known as 'Ermine Street'.

Icon Key:
 Unknown Town
Village Ward/Hamlet
Farm/House Wood
River/Lake Lane/Road
Valley Hill
Roman City Roman Town
Roman Villa Roman Major Fort
Roman Station Norman Ships
Saxon Port Saxon Fort
Norman Fort Battle Site
Roman Port Roman Bloomery
Saxon Landing
This route passes through the following locations.
Lincoln  Lincolnshire
Hackthorn  Lincolnshire
Lincoln  Lincolnshire
Market Rasen  Lincolnshire
Gainsborough  Lincolnshire
Scawby  North Lincolnshire
Broughton  North Lincolnshire
Scunthorpe  North Lincolnshire
Winterton  North Lincolnshire
Winteringham  North Lincolnshire
Current translation for Lincoln
  lin derived from lin/lind - flax/lime tree
  coln derived from coln - a pebble or stone
Place name translation provided by www.saxonhistory.co.ukClick here to use this translation on your website
Current translation for Hackthorn
Hackt we cannot translate at the moment
  horn derived from þorn - a thorn
Place name translation provided by www.saxonhistory.co.ukClick here to use this translation on your website
Current translation for Lincoln
  lin derived from lin/lind - flax/lime tree
  coln derived from coln - a pebble or stone
Place name translation provided by www.saxonhistory.co.ukClick here to use this translation on your website
Current translation for Market Rasen
  market derived from market - a title of a location created during the 1300's when Edward I created market towns
R we cannot translate at the moment
  as derived from æsc - ash tree
  en derived from en - word termination usually means 'of'
Place name translation provided by www.saxonhistory.co.ukClick here to use this translation on your website
Current translation for Gainsborough
  gain derived from þegn - thane - a servant, one who does service for another
  s derived from s - of as in 's or multiple
  borough derived from burh - fortified place, castle - associated with old Roman forts
Place name translation provided by www.saxonhistory.co.ukClick here to use this translation on your website
Current translation for Scawby
  s derived from s - of as in 's or multiple
  caw derived from cawl - colewort - field cabbage
  by derived from by - near
Place name translation provided by www.saxonhistory.co.ukClick here to use this translation on your website
Current translation for Broughton
  brough derived from burh/beorg - fortified place, castle - usually associated with old Roman forts - can also be used to mean high place
  ton derived from tƿrn - a high place. Usually a village or a location originally settled on hills.
Place name translation provided by www.saxonhistory.co.ukClick here to use this translation on your website
Current translation for Scunthorpe
  s derived from s - of as in 's or multiple
cun we cannot translate at the moment
  thorpe derived from ƿorpe - cultivated land
Place name translation provided by www.saxonhistory.co.ukClick here to use this translation on your website
Current translation for Winterton
  win derived from win / wein - a pasture / wine
t we cannot translate at the moment
  er derived from ir - axe shaped ridge
  ton derived from tƿrn - a high place. Usually a village or a location originally settled on hills.
Place name translation provided by www.saxonhistory.co.ukClick here to use this translation on your website
Current translation for Winteringham
  win derived from win / wein - a pasture / wine
te we cannot translate at the moment
  ring derived from nering - to protect(fortified) - appears to show border posts as the Saxons expand.
  ham derived from hæme - home - A village or location originally found in valleys with sea access hence Home for the Saxons - in later years this derivation changed to mean near water.
Place name translation provided by www.saxonhistory.co.ukClick here to use this translation on your website
 
Locations Shown on map
Original Name Current Name


External References in no particular order :-
Original Manuscripts of the Anglo Saxon Chronicles
Online Anglo Saxon dictionary
Online Etymology dictionary
Open Domesday Book - The first free online copy of the Domesday Book
The Ermine Street Guard Roman re-enactment and research Society
The "Kent A" cadastre - page 5 - Peterson 2002
Archaeologia Cantiana Online
Romney Marsh Research Trust
Romney Marsh the Fifth Continent
VillageNet the reference guide to villages in Kent & Sussex
Global warming Flood Maps
The Anglo Saxon Chronicles
Google Maps - the core of the system
GeoPlaner - Useful site for plotting map data
Julius Caesar's Gallic Wars 55BC(Books 4 & 5)
Wikipedia - Caesar's invasions of Britain
Wikipedia - Portus Istus
The Geography of Claudius Ptolemy (Bill Thayers)
Roman Britain.org
Runetree Beowulf
Bayeux Tapestry Online
The Secrets of the Norman Invasion
Chronicles of John of Worcester
Battle Historic Society
Binsted village website(Mearcredesburnan Steðe)

 

Copyright saxonhistory.co.uk 2013 - 2018
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Author: Simon M       Document Created: 23/01/2018
Data is derived from a number or sources including the Ordnance Survey Gazetter data overlayed onto Google Maps