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Town names ending with tun, ton  Meaning:
-- enclosure, estate, homestead -- OE tun pronunciation 'toon'. Compare en. town, nl. tuin (garden) and ger. Zaun (fence); all derived from Germanic root tun.
-- https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_generic_forms_in_place_names_in_the_United_Kingdom_and_Ireland
-- For an in-depth explanation go to https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Old_English
Note that the Northumberland region is saturated with such names - derived from Old English, combined from old Angle, Jute, and Saxon - of these three tribes modern English is more linguistically linked to original Jute by sentence structure.  Somewhere in this site is a poem in original English, you will not understand it.

This map may be more useful, it shows the town of Ogle, vectored by Newcastle, Morfet, Hexham, and it shows a number of surrounding towns.  The family owned much of this area back in the beginning.  As sons peeled off they took much with them, and the last two direct line Baronets married taking their Ogle Castel inheritance with them to their new husbands and out of the Ogle lineage.

Many departing sons distinguished themselves and earned their own Arms and property.

A wide area view of the Ogle area north west of Newcastle today.   A 1610 map shows a river that can be followed westward from Blithes (Blyth) past Ogle and Belsay castle.  The river forks south half way to Ogle - take the north fork. The river flows like a "U" to the north of Ogle castle, placing the castle in a more defendable location.   

 




 
Click on this link or the PDF link below

A PDF View of the Ogle area north west of Newcastle


Courtesy Wikipedia:
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Britannia#/media/File:Iter.Britanniarum.jpg

Iter Britanniarum, a map of the Roman roads of Britannia, according to the Antonine Itinerary showing approximate routes and stations.

This work is Based on Jones & Mattingly's Atlas of Roman Britain (ISBN 978-1-84217-06700, 1990, reprinted 2007), pp. 2328; Frere's Britannia (Third edition, 1987, revised); Codrington's Roman Roads in Britain; Reynold's Iter Britanniarum; and other minor sources the sources are cited in the image legend The topographical map is from a sub-region of File:Uk topo en.jpg, with the copyright notice {{Bild-GFDL-GMT|migration=relicense}} and original date of 7 July 2006, copy made in 2008, with annotations removed.


 http://www.historyfiles.co.uk/KingListsEurope/ScandinaviaAngeln.htm

https://www.pinterest.co.uk/pin/303641199849240003/

http://www.emersonkent.com/map_archive/germanic_migrations.htm   From 150 - 1066 AD

I am unable to determine ownership of so much data so I have entered only the links. 

Lots of information there, hope it is never removed.  The map at left is a good overview of England after the Romans left and the migration of the Angles, Jutes and Saxons, and shows the area retained by the Welsh, called here Britons - original Celts I suspect.  I'm surprised to see that Kent is shown as a Jutes area, I thought Kent had gone to the Saxons.

 


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