Northern England

What is Northern England known for?

series game

later. *May 6 – Elvis Presley appears on ''The Milton Berle Show''. *October 3 - The first live coast-to-coast network telecast of a World Series game. *October 12 - The Holme Moss transmitter is opened in Northern England, making BBC Television (BBC One) available to the region for the first time. *October 17 - Television broadcasts begin in Argentina from Primera Televisora Argentina on channel 7, Buenos Aires. Image:Maynardville-musicians-tn1.jpg thumb 210px right

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. Northern clubs have won the English league title (List of English football champions) 77 times, which is more than double the number of wins achieved by the rest of the country, taking into account that The Football League predominantly featured Northern and Midland clubs during the league's first two decades. Large Northern clubs are usually well supported. The largest football stadiums in the north are Old Trafford and Etihad Stadium (City of Manchester Stadium) (Manchester

title professional

&pg PA27&dq rugby+league+started+in+huddersfield#v onepage&q&f false title Professional identities: policy and practice in business and bureaucracy isbn 978-1-84545-054-0 author Ardener, Shirley publisher Berghahn location New York year 2007 page 27 accessdate 30 December 2010 A single 'Great Britain Lions' team had competed in the Rugby League World Cup and Test match games, but this changed in 2008 when England national rugby league team England

title campaign

November 2008 : ''Winning Developer Revealed for Grange Pool Site'' Retrieved 2009-09-18 . However this development is facing some opposition as it would involve filling in Grange-over-Sands lido and this is being contested.

plays based

Collector's Edition" DVD boxed set of ''Queer as Folk (Queer as Folk (UK))''. (VCD0308). His adaption, ''The Mysteries (The Mysteries (play))'', of the English Medieval Mystery plays (Mystery Play), based on the York (York Mystery Plays) and Wakefield Mystery cycles, were first performed at the Royal National Theatre in 1985; in a promenade production in the Cottesloe Theatre. They were revived the following year, in the much larger space of the Lyceum Ballroom (Lyceum Theatre, London). Interviewed by Sir Melvyn Bragg (Melvyn Bragg) for BBC television in 2012, Harrison said: "It was only when I did the Mystery Plays and got Northern (Northern England) actors doing verse, that I felt that I was reclaiming the energy of classical verse in the voices that it was created for." "Melvyn Bragg on Class and Culture: Episode 2, BBC2 , broadcast 2 March 2012 *April 14- Ampex demonstrates a videotape recorder at the 1956 NARTB (now NAB (National Association of Broadcasters)) convention in Chicago, Illinois. It was the demonstration of the first practical and commercially successful videotape format known as 2" Quadruplex. The three networks place orders for the recorders. *May 3 – Granada Television begins broadcasting, extending ITV's coverage to Northern England. ABC (Associated British Corporation)'s weekend franchise appears two days later. *May 6 – Elvis Presley appears on ''The Milton Berle Show''. *October 3 - The first live coast-to-coast network telecast of a World Series game. *October 12 - The Holme Moss transmitter is opened in Northern England, making BBC Television (BBC One) available to the region for the first time. *October 17 - Television broadcasts begin in Argentina from Primera Televisora Argentina on channel 7, Buenos Aires. thumb 210px right Street musicians in Maynardville, Tennessee (Image:Maynardville-musicians-tn1.jpg), photographed in 1935 The predominant culture of the South has its origins with the settlement of the region by large groups of Northern English (Northern England), Scots lowlanders (Scottish people) and Ulster-Scots (Ulster Scots people) (later called the Scotch-Irish (Scotch-Irish American)) who settled in Appalachia and the Piedmont (Piedmont (United States)) in the 18th century, and from parts of southern England such as East Anglia, Kent and the West Country in the 17th century, David Hackett Fischer, ''Albion's Seed: Four British Folkways in America'', New York: Oxford University Press, 1989, pp.633–639 and the many African slaves who were part of the Southern economy. African-American descendants of the slaves brought into the South comprise the United States' second-largest racial minority, accounting for 12.1 percent of the total population according to the 2000 census. Despite Jim Crow (Jim Crow laws) era outflow to the North (Great Migration (African American)), the majority of the black population remains concentrated in the Southern states, and has heavily contributed to the cultural blend (the charismatic brand of Christianity, foods, art, music (see spiritual (spiritual (music)), blues, jazz and rock and roll) that characterize Southern culture today. based The Manchester Studios Manchester, England, UK (United Kingdom) area North of England (Northern England) (1956–68) North West England (1968–present) Isle of Man (2009–present) North Wales (1956-present) owner ITV Broadcasting Ltd. (formerly Granada PLC from 1954 to 2004) The Brigantes were the major Celtic tribe (Celtic tribes in Britain and Ireland) in what is now Northern England. With a stronghold at the sandstone outcrop on which Manchester Cathedral now stands, opposite Salford's original centre, their territory extended across the fertile lowland by the River Irwell that is now Salford and Stretford. Following the Roman conquest of Britain, General Agricola (Gnaeus Julius Agricola) ordered the construction of a Roman fort (Castra) named ''Mamucium'' (Manchester) to protect the routes to ''Deva Victrix'' (Chester) and ''Eboracum'' (York) from the Brigantes. The fort was completed in AD 79, and for over 300 years the ''Pax Romana'' brought peace to the area. Both the main Roman road to the north, from Mamucium to Ribchester, and a second road to the west, ran through what is now Salford, but few Roman artefacts have been found in the area. '''Yorkshire (w:Yorkshire)''', a historic county (w:Historic counties of England) of northern (w:Northern England) England (w:England). It is the largest historic county in Great Britain (w:Great Britain) and has a population of over 5 million people.

modern interpretation

this area, such as use of ''doon'' instead of ''down'' and substitution of -''ang'' noise in words that end -''ong'' (''lang'' instead of ''long''), are now prevalent only in the more northern parts of the region; these linguistic features may reflect a more modern interpretation of where the line sits today. As speech has changed, there is little consensus on what defines a "northern" accent or dialect. Many people in Yorkshire and north Lancashire omit certain sounds from sentences

live radio

; On 25 March 1946 Kneale made his first broadcast on BBC Radio, performing a live (Live radio) reading of his own short story "Tomato Cain" in a strand entitled ''Stories by Northern Authors'' on the BBC's North of England (Northern England) Home Service (BBC Home Service) region. Pixley, p. 2. Later that year he left the Isle of Man and moved to London, where he began studying acting at the Royal Academy of Dramatic


patted. The 'Hi-Ho, the derry-o' is variously replaced with "Ee-i, tiddly-i" in London, 'Ee-i, andio' (for instance in Northern England), and 'Ee-i, ee-i' (for instance in the West Country). Comedy character Mrs Merton started out as Frank's sidekick on his radio show ''Radio Timperley'', and the similarity of the characters is evident, exuding a sense of great ambition which belies a domestic lifestyle


Human League (The Human League), the Gang of Four (Gang of Four (band)) and the Mekons. Fast Product also released the first singles by the Scottish punk bands Scars (Scars (band)) and The Flowers (The Flowers (Scottish band)). The label also released compilations of various new bands called 'ear comics' or ''Earcom''. Many of the label's releases were also produced by Bob Last. Formby endeared himself to his audiences with his cheeky Lancashire humour and folksy Northern England

nmanning118.xml author Nigel Bunyan title Bernard Manning dies aged 76 accessdate 18 June 2007 date 18 June 2007 work The Telegraph (The Daily Telegraph) location London Over the years, Manning began to introduce humour into his compering. This went down well, and Manning slowly moved from being a singer compere to a comedian. After much work in comedy clubs and northern (Northern England) Working Men's Clubs in the 1950s and 1960s

However, Ulliott has indicated that his real preference is for four card Omaha (four card poker). The series reflects more than a little of the Northern (Northern England) humour displayed in ''The Royle Family'' (co-written by Cash). In a similar style to ''The Royle Family'', every scene unfolds within the spatial context of ''The Grapes'' and it is also set in the Greater Manchester area. Two series of the show were produced

beauty national

in the region and became a major landowner, granting much of her property to the National Trust (National Trust for Places of Historic Interest or Natural Beauty) on her death. In turn, the large amount of land owned by the National Trust assisted in the formation of the Lake District National Park (National parks of England and Wales) in 1951, which remains the largest National Park in England and has come to dominate the identity and economy of the county. '''Yorkshire (w:Yorkshire)''', a historic county (w:Historic counties of England) of northern (w:Northern England) England (w:England). It is the largest historic county in Great Britain (w:Great Britain) and has a population of over 5 million people.

Northern England

name Northern England other_name native_name nickname The North image_skyline imagesize image_caption image_map Map of Northern England.png mapsize map_caption Counties of northern England shown within Great Britain, as defined by HM Revenue and Customs. Retrieved on 14 February 2013. pushpin_map pushpin_label_position pushpin_map_caption pushpin_mapsize subdivision_type Sovereign state subdivision_name United Kingdom subdivision_type1 Country subdivision_name1 England subdivision_type2 subdivision_name2 parts_type Largest settlements parts_style coll parts p1 Bradford p2 Huddersfield p3 Kingston upon Hull p4 Leeds p5 Liverpool p6 Manchester p7 Newcastle upon Tyne p8 Preston (Preston, Lancashire) p9 Sheffield p10 Sunderland (Sunderland, Tyne and Wear) area_magnitude unit_pref area_footnotes area_total_km2 37331 area_land_km2 area_water_km2 area_total_sq_mi 14414 area_land_sq_mi area_water_sq_mi area_water_percent elevation_footnotes tags-- elevation_m elevation_ft elevation_max_m elevation_max_ft elevation_min_m elevation_min_ft population_as_of 2007 estimate population_footnotes population_note population_total 14,500,000 population_density_km2 population_density_sq_mi timezone GMT (Greenwich Mean Time) (UTC (UTC±00:00)) timezone_DST BST (British Summer Time) utc_offset_DST +1 latd latm lats latNS longd longm longs longEW website footnotes

'''Northern England''', also known as the '''North of England''', '''the North''' or the '''North Country''', is a cultural region of England. It is not an official government region (Regions of England), but rather an informal amalgamation of counties (counties of England). It extends roughly from the River Trent to the south, Retrieved on 23 February 2009. to Scotland in the north.

Northern England includes three Euro constituencies (Regions of England): the North East (North East England), North West (North West England) and Yorkshire and the Humber. These have a combined population of around 14.5 million and an area of 37,331 km 2 (14,414 sq mi).

During antiquity most of the area was part of ''Brigantia''—homeland of the Brigantes and the largest Brythonic (Britons (historical)) kingdom of Great Britain. After the Roman conquest of Britain the city of York became capital of the area, called Britannia Inferior then Britannia Secunda. In Sub-Roman Britain new Brythonic kingdoms of the ''Hen Ogledd'' ("Old North") emerged. The Angle (Angles) settlers created Bernicia and Deira from which came Northumbria (Kingdom of Northumbria) and a Golden Age (Northumbria's Golden Age) in cultural, scholarly and monastic activity, centred on Lindisfarne and aided by Irish monks. Retrieved on 23 February 2009. Norse (Norsemen) and Gaelic (Norse Gael) Viking raiders gained control of much of the area, creating the Danelaw. During this time there were close relations with Mann and the Isles (Kingdom of Mann and the Isles), Dublin (Kingdom of Dublin) and Norway. Northumbria was unified with the rest of England under Eadred (Eadred of England) around 952.

After the Norman conquest (Norman conquest of England) in 1066, the Harrying of the North brought destruction, but afterwards many towns were built and founded. A Council of the North was in place during the Late Middle Ages until the Commonwealth (Commonwealth of England) after the Civil War (English Civil War). The area experienced Anglo–Scottish border fighting until the unification of Britain (History of the formation of the United Kingdom) under the Stuarts (House of Stuart).

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