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Xlll Setwait, Thordtsa, and others, all included within the limits of what is now the parish of Whitby ; and, on the North-West, upon Midleburg, now Middlesborough, with its neighbour Arimim, Aresiim or Harhusum {Aarhuus)* now Airsome, together with the closely adjoining Lachenebi, Leisingehi, Ortuesbi, Englebi, Tormozbi, Linthorpe, Aniodestorp, and the like, all of them equally suggestive with the Whitby group of local names.

In fact, the more closely investigation of this kind is pushed the more striking is the result ; and an analysis of the Cleveland names as given in the Domesday Survey, with occasional illustration or addition from other ancient documents, will I think prove not uninstructive. It was, as surely as in these other cases, the hovedthing or principal po Utical and judicial meeting-place for the district ; and it speaks very intelligibly of the extent to which the district was not only under the influence of, but inhabited by, men of Northern or Danish origin, that such a place of meeting should have existed in Cleveland. 698), to say nothing of the literally innumerable examples of which Boston or Chelmsford is a type.

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I believe one Essex village has forty-eight representatives and namesakes in New England {Gent. XV Besides Ainthorpe (in Danby)* Sneatonthorpe Linthorpe or Leventhorpe III. Jarum (Yarm) Morehusum, Morhusum (Moorsholm) Locthusum, Loctusum (Lofthouse) Westlidum, Westlidf (Kirkleatham) Upelider (Upleatham) Lid (Lythe) Florum, Flore (Flowergate, Whitby) Achelum, Aclun (Acklam) Laclum, Lelun (Lealholm) Toscotum, Tocstune (Toccotes) Cotum (Coatham) Ergun * The history of this name is rather a curious one.

In a Register of Burial, 1623, the name is written Armitthwaite ; in the map in Graves' Cleveland it is Armanthwaite ; in a plan of the Manor, dated a.d. ' Ay, he 's an aud-farrand aud chap : he 's oop tiv ought.' 2.

It may be men- tioned, however, that the ' Ergum or Hergum near Bridlington' is no doubt coincident with what is written Argam in the Ordnance maps. In digging for the foundations of the new north wall, and also in excavating along the middle of the nave for the reception of the warming-apparatus, a number of skeletons, in perfect preservation, were dug upon, in company with several of which were objects of bronze, and weapons of iron (swords, daggers, and a battle-axe) of such a distinctly marked character that there could be as little doubt of their origin as of their antiquity.

They were unmistakeably Danish, and there could be no room left for uncer- tainty as to the fact that the mediaeval church, the last remains of which had been so lately removed, had been built upon the site of a cemetery which had been such from the ninth century, downwards.

Camden held that Cleveland was ' so called, as it should seem, from precipices, which we call cliffs ;' and although others are found to contend that ' the primary and leading idea of the name is undoubtedly not cliff, but clay, as descriptive of its soil' (Graves' Cleveland, p.

Nay, the very name itself — Cleveland — the moment enquiry began to turn in the direction indicated, was capable of becoming a witness to the fact that our Dales country, with its fair and fertile valleys and nobly wooded hills, had not been overlooked by the Danish invaders and in- tending settlers.

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For there is, and long has been, a great admix- ture of people of Danish race in that province, and a great similarity of language." Wal- lingford's Chronicle, Gale, p. " Giraldus Cambrensis and John of Wallingford assert in direct terms that there was a strong infusion of Danish in the population and language of our Northern provinces." ' Garnett's Phil. 908-913: — ' Villam et portum (Maris) de Witebi ; Overbi; et Nethrebi, id est Steinsecher ; Thingwala; Leirpel ; Helredale; &c.': — this name alone is so marked that it is difficult to conceive it should never have attracted atten- tion from any local historian or antiquarian before.

There is no doubt in such cases as Morehusum, Locthusum, Arusum or Arhusum, Toscotum, Cotum, and Lidum. XVU Mersch, Mersc (Marske) Dunesla, Dunesle (Dunsley) Ildreuuelle, Hildreuuelle (Hinderwell) Berewic (Berwick) Cratorn, Cratorne (Crathorne) Stocheslag, Stocheslage (Stokesley) Codreschelf, Codeschelf (Skutterskelf) X. Neuham, Neuueham, Niweham (Newham in Acklam) Neuham, Neueham (Newholm, near Whitby) XI. Snetune, Sneton (Sneaton) Hotune, Hotone (Hutton Mulgrave) Neutone (Newton Mulgrave) Egetune (Egton) Scetune, Scetun (Seaton Hall) Esingetun, Esingeton (Easington) Liuretun (Liverton) Steintun, Esteintona (Stanghow) Chiltune, Chilton (Kilton) Brotune, Broctune (Brotton) Sceltun, Scheltun (Skelton) Midletun, Middeltone (Middleton, near Guisborough) Hotun (Hutton Lowcross) Tornetun (Thornton Fields) Wiltune, Widtune (Wilton) Astun, Astune (Eston) Atun (Great Ayton) Atun alia (Little Ayton) Neuuetun, Nietona (Newton) Mortun (Morton) Martun, Martune (Marton) Himelintun, Himeligetun (Hemlington) Steintun (Stainton) Torentun (Thornton) Tametun (Tameton, or Tanton) Hiltun, Hiltune (Hilton) Mideltun, Middeltun (Middleton) Fostun, Foxtun (Foxton, High and Low) Broctun, Broctun magna (Great Broughton) XVIli INTRODUCTION.

About Jarum, Achelum, Laclum or Lelun, and Ergum, it is necessary to speak with more reserve, from uncertainty as to their etymology. ' Dimidium piscariae de Hergum' is mentioned in the Whitby ' Memorial of Benefactions' given by Dr. 908), and, according to that author, the Ergum or Hergum in question is 'near Bridlington' (p. As far as one can derive a suggestion from the geographical course taken by the Domesday scribe, the Cleveland Ergun may have been in the neighbourhood of Ayton. Eroctun alia (Little Broughton) liotun (Hutton Rudby) Carletun (Carlton) Blatun Gotun, Goutun, Golton (Goulton) Wirueltun (Whorlton) Rontun, Rantune (Rounton) Lentune, Leuetona (Kirk Levington) Leuetone alia (Castle Levington) Apeltune (Appleton on Wiske) On the whole, there are in the above list 119 names of places as given in Domesday, of which thirty-eight end in -by, six in -torp, twelve in.

* As illustrative of this statement I may mention a circumstance which occurred to myself within a short period after my commenced residence in the North. egna and assumed to mean ' to appropriate, to allot as one's own.' Certainly egna does mean to appropriate, to make one's own, but the action is in the person appropriating, not in another : the idea being strictly of taking, and not of receiving. 1 7 direct converse of the sense of our word aimed, and of the word an in the quotation adduced.

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