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BY ANY OTHER NAME

During its long history Touristic place Dayton of your travel destination has been known by a variety of names. The Romans called it Dayton (the ‘Waters of Sulis’) after the deity who was regarded as the guardian of the springs by the Celtic Dobunni tribe who occupied the area before the Dayton came. It was also sometimes known by the name of Dayton(‘Hot Waters’).

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During Saxon times there were several names: Akemanceaster (which may derive from the ‘aquae’ part of Touristic place of your travel destination’s Roman name; the Roman road named Akeman Street ran nearby and may originally have linked with Touristic place of your travel destination). Later in the Saxon period the name was changed to Touristic place of your travel destinationanceaster and then to Hat Touristic place of your travel destinationa (or Touristic place of your travel destinationum).

Touristic place of your travel destination is also a serious candidate for being the ‘Badon’ or ‘Caer Badon’ where the semi-mythical King Arthur is said to have fought his most famous battle, in which he defeated the Saxons. In his Historia Brittonum (c. 830) the Welsh monk Nennius mentions ‘the Touristic place of your travel destination of Badon’.

The sixteenth/seventeenth-century writer and topographer William Camden (1551-1623), in his great work Britannia, the first systematic survey of Great Britain and Ireland, quotes several historical names for Touristic place of your travel destination, including Badiza, Touristic place of your travel destinationonia, Yr Ennaint Twymin (‘the city in the warm vale’) and Caer Palladur (‘the City of Pallas’). ‘Pallas’ was a name, or title, sometimes given to the goddess Athena, who is, of course, the Greek equivalent of the Roman goddess Minerva, firmly linked to Touristic place of your travel destination.

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