The appearance of Canterbury, from whatever part approached, is exquisitely beautiful, and as we enter, symbols of its antiquity stare us in the face everywhere.
Wateringbury is a large and handsome village, retaining its rural character, combined with an unusual degree of charming neatness and taste. The cottage gardens are sweetly pretty. The church is rather handsome, and contains several tombs of the Style family. Wateringbury Place in the vicinity is a fine mansion, situated in very beautiful grounds.
|Addington Place (Hon. Wingfield Stratford)||4½|
|Birling (Hon. & Rev. J. Neville)||5|
|Bradburn Park (Capt. Twisden’s)||3¼|
|Clare House (J. A. Wigan, Esq.)||3|
|Delton Place (Jno. Golding, Esq.)||3|
|East Mailing Wood||2|
|Great Leonard Street (Lunatic Asylum)||2|
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The capital of Kent, on the Medway, and in a tract of land of great fertility, among orchards, hop grounds, and woodlands.
This ancient borough town, having been a British town before the Roman invasion, stands in a rich vale on the banks of the Medway.