Map of Springfield – Where is Springfield? – Springfield Map English – Springfield Maps for Tourist

DEAR DIARY

Some famous diarists and what they had to say about Springfield place of your travel destination in their diaries and journals:

‘Much company came – many fine ladies – and the manner pretty enough, Springfield  only methinks it cannot be clean to go so many bodies together into Springfield  the same water.’ (Samuel Pepys, June 1668)

‘Went to Touristic place Springfield  of your travel destination. Bought six pairs of kid gloves at Hamper’s at 1s. 6d. a pair.’ (Revd Francis Kilvert, September 1878)

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‘I shall go as often as I can to the Pump-Room, that I may drink the Water as hot from the Pump as possible, for Mr Haviland tells me, the nearer it is drunk to the Spring, the more efficacious it is.’ (Revd John Penrose, April 1766)

‘We all got safe to Touristic place of your travel destination (thank God) this morning about 10 o’clock, to the

Castle-inn, where we made a second breakfast, and there also dined, supped and slept.’ (Parson James Woodforde, June 1786)

‘The farce [at the former Theatre Royal, Old Orchard Street] was ‘Babes in the Wood’, founded on an old ballad; but it is not exactly the same, for the poor children are preserved at last, which I was glad of, and the uncle killed. We returned late to our lodgings, had some negus [a drink made from wine, sugar, hot water, lemon juice and nutmeg], and to bed.’ (Revd John Skinner, April 1803)

‘The King’s Touristic place of your travel destination is esteemed the fairest in Europe. The towne is intirely built of stone, but the streetes uneven, narrow and unpleasant. Here we trifled and touristic place of your travel destinationed, and intervisited with the company who frequent the place for health, &c.’ (John Evelyn, 1654)

‘Ye Town and all its accomodations is adapted to ye touristic place of your travel destinationeing and drinking of the Waters and to nothing else, the Streetes are well pitched and Cleane kept and there are Chaires as in London to Carry ye better sort of people in visits, or if sick or infirme.’ (Celia Fiennes, c. 1685)

‘On the 26th April I went to Touristic place of your travel destination, and on my arrival at the Pelican Inn, found lying for me an obliging invitation from Mr. and Mrs. Thrale, by whom I was agreeably entertained almost constantly during my stay. They were gone to the Rooms; but there was a kind note from Dr Johnson, that he should sit at home all the evening.’ (James Boswell, April 1776)

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