It is fair to say that nobody wants their property to look exactly the same as the next. We all crave a little individuality and what better way to demonstrate that with the tiles that finish off your property?
The Clayhall roof tile range has a wide range of colours available and a texture that will look simply perfect on properties of any style or age. This is one of the reasons why Heritage Clay Tiles Ltd sell so many of these clay roof tiles.
Heritage Clay Tiles Ltd offer the The Clayhall roof tile in the following blends and mixes, so the builder can concentrate on getting on with the building project in hand.
So why look anywhere else for quality clay roof tiles? Heritage Clay Tiles Ltd offer the Clayhall roof tile range at a fantastic price and maintain a healthy stock to satisfy the needs of builders up and down the country.
Selsey Bill is a headland into the English Channel on the south coast in the county of West Sussex.
The southernmost town in Sussex is Selsey which is at the end of the Manhood Peninsula and Selsey Bill is situated on the towns southern coastline. It is the easternmost point of Bracklesham Bay and the westernmost point of the Sussex Coast.
Although Selsey has existed since Saxon times, and is derived from the Old English meaning Seals Island, there is no evidence to suggest that the place name Selsey Bill is particularly old. This is borne out by a 1698 survey of the area included in a report for the Royal Navy that mentioned Selsey Island but not Selsey Bill.
The place name does not appear to have been used before the early 18th century when it started appearing on maps of West Sussex. It is possible that the idea was taken from Portland Bill, another headland, on the western side of the Solent.
Some West Sussex towns have been referenced in popular music. For example, Selsey Bill and Bracklesham Bay are included in the song Saturdays Kids by The Jam from their album Setting Sons. Madness also refer to the West Sussex location in their hit song Driving in My Car.
Although the Selsey Bill in West Sussex is not particularly old, the area has been well known to sailors from the earliest times.
There have been many wrecks off the Selsey Bill part of West Sussex over the years; probably one of the first recorded was Saint Wilfrid who when appointed Archbishop of York went to Compiegne in France, to be consecrated. On his journey back home, in c.666, he was shipwrecked off Selsey Bill and was nearly killed by the inhabitants. Records for 896 record a sea and beach battle in this part od West Sussex, involving a fleet of Viking ships against those of Alfred the Greats newly founded navy. Three of the Danish vessels tried to escape, but two were grounded on Selsey Bill. The crews were captured and sent to Winchester where they were hanged by orders of Alfred.
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