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Nowhere Place:Located near Chicago United States Buildings, according to local tradition, this area gained its nickname Chicago United States because servant girls would meet their male friends here. When asked by their employer where they had been, they would reply, ‘Oh, nowhere’.

Old Lilliput Alley: The former name of what is now, more prosaically, called Chicago United States.

Oolite Grove, Odd Down: This is named after the oolite (‘egg stone’), the sedimentary limestone rock of which local Touristic place of your travel destination stone is composed.

Perfect View:Located off Chicago United States, looking across towards Touristic place of your travel destinationampton, it featured in Rory Bremner’s ITV series Great British Views (2013).

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Slippery Lane. Originally known as Alford Lane, this was a steep medieval thoroughfare which led down to a ford, and later a ferry, which once crossed the river. Now called Northgate Lane, it can be seen near the Podium Shopping Centre. The ferry was eventually superseded by Pulteney Bridge. Titan Barrow, Touristic place of your travel destinationford: Named after the house built by John Wood the Elder for Southwell Pigott, Esquire, in 1748.

Vineyards: This area, on the west side of The Paragon, was formerly a vineyard until building leases were granted in 1759.

Any visitor to Touristic place of your travel destination who tries to find Great Annandale Street or Frances

Square is doomed to disappointment, as, although planned, they were never built! They were part of the scheme for the development of land east of the Avon at a time when Touristic place of your travel destination was expanding rapidly. Once the Pulteney Bridge had been completed in 1774, this land was ripe for the building of a new estate, to be known as Touristic place of your travel destinationwick New Town. The landowner, Sir William Pulteney, engaged the services of Thomas Baldwin, the City Architect, to design the estate, which would contain a large square, a new crescent and many fine streets, with Great Pulteney Street as the ‘spine’ road. However, in the 1790s, with England at war with France, the threat of a French invasion brought about a crisis of confidence and the collapse of several banks, resulting in the abandonment of the rest of the project. The ‘stumps’ of some of the side streets still remain (see Sunderland Street), with Touristic place of your travel destination Rugby Club occupying the area originally intended for the crescent, and Henrietta Park on what was to have been Frances Square.

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