Battle of Flodden Field

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  • noun

Synonyms for Battle of Flodden Field

a battle in 1513

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A report to the planning and environment committee says the impacts on Flodden Field are "not considered to be substantial" and are outweighed by the wider benefit of producing renewable energy.
objector George Farr HISTORIC The monument to the battle of Flodden Field, where England and Scotland fought in 1513
SPECIAL VISITOR Robert Hardy at Flodden Field, Branxton.
It will visit Etal Castle, Heatherslaw Mill, Ford Village and Flodden Field.
The challenge event, on October 6, will see 100km and 50km routes beginning and ending at Wooler, taking in the Cheviots and Flodden Field as well as the likes of Chillingham, Chatton, Lyham Bank, Heatherslaw, Branxton, Carham - crossing briefly into Scotland, and Milfield plain.
At Flodden Field an estimated 10,000 Scots lost their lives, including the Scottish King James IV, as they were routed by the English.
The 34-metre high turbines are proposed on a hillside about one kilometre from Flodden Field near Branxton, where King James IV of Scotland was killed during a battle with an English army under the control of the Earl of Surrey in 1513.
Nearby Ellemford Church witnessed the fateful meeting of the his war council, kick- starting his final campaign, which led to his death at Flodden Field in 1513.
The proposed site was on a hillside about a kilometre from Flodden Field near Branxton, where King James IV of Scotland was killed during a battle with an English army under the control of the Earl of Surrey.
Sorrowless Field is a real place (near Earlston) and was said to date back to the Battle of Flodden Field.
Visitors can meet James IV in a performance that explores the life of a king whose reign was marked by a blossoming of culture and commerce but ended in tragedy on Flodden Field.
There is an overriding aim to locate these body pits so that the last resting places of some of the dead of both nations who fell on Flodden Field 500 years ago can be protected.
On This Day: 1513: The Scots weredefeated by the English at the Battle of Flodden Field.
1513: James IV of Scotland was killed by English troops in the Battle of Flodden Field near Branxton in Northumberland.
The castle, which dates back to the 1330s, was the final resting place for King James IV of Scotland, who spent his last night at the castle before his fatal battle on nearby Flodden Field in 1513.