All Noun
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  • Info In London, the Moorfields were one of the last pieces of open land in the City of London, near the Moorgate. more...
  • The friend who had conducted him to Moorfields called upon him again the next evening. Cited from The Man of Feeling, Henry Mackenzie
  • Exchange station would be replaced by a station in the new tunnel named Moorfields.
  • It shows the large gardens of Moorfields to the north of the front face of the building.
  • The Moorfields were one of the last pieces of open land in the City of London.
  • She found new premises for her own practice and then set about re-siting Moorfields.
  • Operations were ceased in the following days, which were managed by Moorfields.
  • His family will make a fortune by what he collected from stalls and Moorfields. Cited from Letters of Horace Walpole, V4,Horace Walpole
  • His home was in a lane in Moorfields, about three miles distant from this gay part of the town. Cited from Tales and Novels, Vol. IV, by Maria Edgeworth
  • Moorfields station is an underground railway station in the city centre of Liverpool, England.
  • John had found a centre at Moorfields for his work in the metropolis. Cited from Excellent Women, by Various
  • He took the road which would lead him to Moorfields and Grub Street. Cited from Madame Flirt, by Charles E. Pearce
  • Liverpool Exchange was closed and the line extended underground to the new Moorfields station.
  • It was from Moorfields that the procession came, and it took a good while to come. Cited from Oddsfish!, by Robert Hugh Benson
  • The greater part of his time, however, was spent in sports with lads of his own age in Moorfields beyond the walls. Cited from Saint George for England, by G. A. Henty
  • Her brothel at Moorfields was taken from her, but her businesses continued as usual.
  • He moved to Moorfields and opened a boarding-school, which succeeded.
  • I think that I also obtained for him admission to the opthalmic hospital in Moorfields. Cited from The Personal Life Of David Livingstone, by William Garden Blaikie
  • They were to muster in Moorfields within twenty-four hours. Cited from London and the Kingdom (Volume 1 of 3), by Reginald Sharpe
  • Leaving Moorfields, they passed, in a few minutes, into Finsbury-square. Cited from Real Life In London, Volumes I and II, by Pierce Egan
  • He lives in Central London and is married to an eye surgeon who works at Moorfields Eye Hospital.
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