The Norman conquest of East Anglia by the historic Pevsner Caveat

Sir Nikolaus Pevsner Architectural Guides Norman Saxon Churches of England

There is doubt for what is evidence of Early to Late Anglo-Saxon architecture and when did conquered rural areas start building in the Norman style? Very strangely for the land of the East Angles, with its unique and staggering amount of very old round towered flint churches, the interpretations of Saxon or Norman examples are still creating confusion.

Is this due to Sir Nikolaus Pevsner and should he be known as Norman Pevsner?

Who are ya! Who are ya! Ancient and Royal Norfolk is missing most of it’s history?

Ancient and Royal Norfolk’s missing history

The Norfolk dialect may be as broad as it’s history but like its pronunciation, old Norfolk is missing a lot of physical evidence they even existed.

The county loved by ancient civilisations, it was suggested that some these may have helped build early Stonehenge earthworks and white chalkworks. Those ruling the old Royal county of Norfolk also appreciating the magic of chalk streams, from whoever the Anglo-Saxons were, including Saint and King Edmund the Martyr, up to the present day British Monarch’s residence at Sandringham. As the King of Norfolk what would you build to rule your Kingdom from?

Cannot exclude alternative scenarios for production of jet-like structures observed?

Pulsar wind nebulae Jet-like structures

What were considered as the alternative theories for something as mysterious as these High Energy Astrophysical Phenomena?

“The spectral and morphological properties of the extended structures discussed above cannot exclude alternative scenarios for the production of the jet-like structures observed in PSR J1135–6055,” the authors of the paper wrote.

Stray animal Pounds in Somerleyton and Blundeston. And Gorleston?

Charles Dickens David Copperfield Blundeston Suffolk

Animal pounds, sheepfolds, pund, pinfolds were used to impound stray livestock in the Lord of the Manor’s official enclosure, often found on the local Pound Lane.

Blundeston Village Pound was an important part of Blundeston life. When livestock was moved from one pasture to another, or to market, it was done ‘on the hoof’. Sometimes a few would go astray and these would be impounded here. They were looked after by the pinder, who fed and watered them. A fee had to be paid on collection by the owner. This is the only public property The Lord of the Manor still retains in the village.