River that flows through southern England, including London.- River Thames
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The Tideway is a part of the River Thames in England which is subject to tides.
City in England.
Originally of strategic significance due to its controlling location on the upper reaches of the River Thames at its junction with the River Cherwell, the town grew in national importance during the early Norman period, and in the late 12th century became home to the fledgling University of Oxford.
Historic market town and unparished area in the Royal Borough of Windsor and Maidenhead in Berkshire, England.
It is immediately south of the River Thames, which forms its boundary with its smaller, ancient twin town of Eton.
Capital and largest city of England and the United Kingdom, with a population of just over 9 million.
It stands on the River Thames in south-east England at the head of a 50 mi estuary down to the North Sea, and has been a major settlement for two millennia.
Teddington Lock is a complex of three locks and a weir on the River Thames between Ham and Teddington in the London Borough of Richmond upon Thames, England.
River in south west England, that forms most of the border between Devon (to the east) and Cornwall (to the west).
The Tamar is one of several British rivers whose ancient name is assumed by some to be derived from a prehistoric river word apparently meaning "dark flowing" and which it shares with the River Thames.
Town in the Royal Borough of Kingston upon Thames, South West London, England.
It is situated on the River Thames and 10 mi southwest of Charing Cross.
The capital of Roman Britain during most of the period of Roman rule.
It sat at a key crossing point over the River Thames which turned the city into a road nexus and major port, serving as a major commercial centre in Roman Britain until its abandonment during the 5th century.
The Thames Valley is an informally-defined sub-region of South East England, centred on the River Thames west of London, with Oxford as a major centre.
Self-funding public trust established on 31 March 1909 in accordance with the Port of London Act 1908 to govern the Port of London.
Its responsibility extends over the Tideway of the River Thames and its continuation (the Kent/Essex strait).