Thames

Thames, the most important river of Great Britain, formed by the junction at Lechdale of four head-streams—the Isis, Churn, Coln, and Leach—which spring from the SE. slope of the Cotswold Hills; winds across the southern midlands eastwards till in a wide estuary it enters the North Sea; forms the boundary-line between several counties, and passes Oxford, Windsor, Eton, Richmond, London, Woolwich, and Gravesend; navigable for barges to Lechdale, and for ocean steamers to Tilbury Docks; tide is felt as far as Teddington, 80 m.; length estimated at 250 m.

Definition taken from The Nuttall Encyclopædia, edited by the Reverend James Wood (1907)

Thallium * Thane
Tewkesbury
Texas
Texel
Tezcuco
Thackeray, William Makepeace
Thaïs
Thalberg, Sigismund
Thales
Thalia
Thallium
Thames
Thane
Thanet, Isle Of
Thasos
Thaumuz
Théâtre Français
Thebaïde
Thebans
Thebes
Thebes
Theism

Nearby

Thames in Brewer’s Dictionary of Phrase & Fable

Links here from Chalmers

Alfred, The Great
Bagford, John
Barclay, John
Beale, Mary
Behn, Aphara
Blackstone, Sir William
Blake, Robert
Brander, Gustavus
Brindley, James
Brown, Thomas
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