In this Glossary denotes a cross-reference to another Entry.

0-9 A B C D ...

This is the shaded horizontal bar located towards the top of each screen. Clicking on a character in the sequence provides an alphanumerically ordered list of Subject Categories* followed by one of Records* whose Organization Titles* start with that character.

< Organization >

Device used simply to bring the title of the Organization to the top of an A-Z sequence - often then to be followed by Records* of Affiliates, Branches, Sections etc of the Organization. Such titles do not appear in the A-Z sequence accessed from the top of the Directory frame, but they are fully searchable using Simple and Advanced Search*. (If for some reason you wanted to see a current A-Z list of such Organizations, type the single character '>' in the Organization field in Advanced Search.)

Access 'Live' Recordings

See Online Lectures & Talks*


See Venue*

Advanced Search

Allows one to search for data in certain defined Fields* of each Directory Record* - either singly or in combination. Such a search can be across the whole Directory; or it can just be within a specific section of the Subject Categories*. If you restrict your search to a specific Subject Category section, you should retrieve items classified with that Category as well as those classified with any of its Sub-Categories. Thus, for instance, specifying 'Science, Technology & Medicine' also will retrieve items classified with 'Chemistry', 'Ornithology Clubs & Societies', 'The Medical Sciences' and so on and so forth. Naturally, if you just want Records of Organizations within such a more specific discipline, then enter its subject category name rather than the name of the broader category.

In the Advanced Search 'free text' Fields, your search string can be any number of characters in length, even just one.

In general, make sure that you set the Advanced Search either to return results if all of the search elements are present in a Record (this is equivalent to Boolean 'And', and is the default); or to return results if any of the search elements are present in a Record (which is equivalent to Boolean 'Or'): i.e. be careful to note the setting of the toggle at the top of the form. See also Simple Search* and the Tab "How to Search".

All Are Welcome

Normally, Organizations will only be referenced in the Directory if all are welcome at their Events: i.e. before attending a lecture or talk, you do not have to be a certain age, sex, or ethnicity; or have a particular qualification or a specific expertise; or be officially enrolled on a course of study; or be formally elected into membership; or be able to undertake some challenging activity or pursuit; or commit yourself to a certain belief or philosophy; and so on and so forth - though of course some such might well be an outcome of your attendance at the talk or lecture ... See also Exclusions* and Inclusions*.

Also Indexed

Used for parent bodies of the Organization whose Record* this is; also for historical and alternative Organization Titles*, subsidiary or cognate bodies and so on (normally) not given separate entries in the Directory*.

Annual Lecture

Subject Category* within 'All Sorts of Subject' which has copies of Records* of Organizations whose sole or principal open lecture/talk is an Annual Lecture. Intended as a useful checklist, with the Latest Date* given in a separate Field*.


Uses the data taken from the Gazetteer of British Place Names* (apart from for Northern Ireland). The Countries are: Northern Ireland, Scotland, Wales. The nine ('historic') English Regions are: East Midlands, Eastern, London, North East, North West, South East, South West, West Midlands, Yorkshire and the Humber.


This is the core of Open Lectures and Talks and consists of a collection of Records*, each single Record giving details pertaining to a single Organization*, and including within the Record information about its lectures/talks programme, and occasionally about the Organization itself.

Directory Statistics

Calculated automatically by the software; displayed at the top of the left-hand column of each screen.

District/Unitary Authority

The village/town/city of each Venue* is located within its official District or Unitary Authority, using the Gazetteer of British Place Names* (For Northern Ireland, which is not covered by the Gazetteer, I have usually been able to generate something equivalent to District/Unitary Authority (and Historic County*), often using Wikipedia.) See the website of the Gazetteer for a description of their use of the two designations: each of the 50,000 or so places listed therein are located either within a 'District' or within a 'Unitary Authority' - and I have done the same.

I have made a very small number of changes to the listings in the Gazetteer: Isle of Man has been designated as a District/Unitary Authority (rather than being located in Dumfries & Galloway); City of London becomes 'The City' (to avoid what could be a misleading use of the word 'London' within this Field); Rhondda, Cynon, Taff has been changed to Rhondda/Cynon/Taff; and where 'and' occurs in a name it has been replaced by '&'.


From the Glossary entry All Are Welcome*, you should be able to infer the types of bodies which will automatically be excluded from the Directory because "all are NOT welcome" at their events. Beyond that, I have tended to exclude organizations which have the following characteristics (even though for many "all" might indeed be welcome to attend the lectures/talks they offer). These are organizations:

* Whose meetings presuppose some positive involvement by the participants, a significant degree of interactivity, practical work, positive commitment: e.g. art societies, magician groups, meditation sessions, training workshops; also many events organized by campaigning, political, religious, and similar bodies. I have tried to ask myself: Would one be able to attend the advertised 'lecture' or 'talk' and, as it were, sit at the back, unnoticed and untroubled?

* Which offer events where the spoken word cannot really be considered a 'lecture' or a 'talk': e.g. church sermons, masterclasses, (many) poetry readings, performance groups, press conferences, recorded music society meetings, storytelling sessions;

* Which organize conferences, meetings, workshops and similar events extending over several hours or days, and where one has to book for the whole, and cannot just attend individual lectures and talks;

* Who only list 'seminars' within their event programmes, especially where these are taking place in academic institutions (and note that although such seminars will frequently be annotated "Open to all" or some such, what is frequently meant is "Open to all members of the university or college which is the parent body of the Department/School/Centre/Institute etc. sponsoring the seminar");

* Where the events programme comprises field trips, guided tours, site visits, etc. where any 'talk' or 'lecture' mentioned is likely to be a very minor part of the whole;

* Whose meetings take place in "Members' Homes";

* Which offer events directed primarily at children and young people;

* When the cost of attending their events is substantial (either upfront, or at the time, or both).


The different parts of each Record*, whose titles are: Also Indexed; District/Unitary Authority; Historic County; Map; Named Lectures & Talks; Navigate Website; Online Lectures & Talks; Open Lectures & Talks; Organization Description; Organization Title; Postcode; Some more information; Subject Category; Type of Body; URL was last checked; Various Places; Venue; Views 'Full' Record + MAP; Visits to Website; Website. Fields which are empty are not displayed in the relevant Record in the Directory*. This Glossary has separate descriptions for each of these Fields.

Gazetteer of British Place Names

"The Gazetteer provides an exhaustive Place Name Index to Great Britain [but not NORTHERN IRELAND], containing over 50,000 entries. It lists the historic county and the main administrative areas in which each place lies." An excellent facility.

SEE http://www.gazetteer.co.uk/

Historic County

Each District/Unitary Authority* is cross-referenced to Historic County using the online Gazetteer of British Place Names*. (For Northern Ireland, not covered by the Gazetteer, the UK version of Wikipedia usually provides an equivalent to 'Historic County'.)

I have made one major change to 'Historic County' usage in the Directory*: venues in the 32 London Boroughs plus The City (City of London) have been placed in one of two additional "Counties", rather than being spread across Essex, Hertfordshire, Kent, Middlesex and Surrey. London - Central encompasses all venues within the (old) London Underground Circle Line - with the occasional addition of venues just outside the Line which are within walking distance of a tube station on the Line, and which would probably be thought of as being located in 'Central London'. All other venues within the London Boroughs are indexed London - Outer. Both these designations appear in the Advanced Search* drop-down list Historic County*. Meanwhile, entering the search term 'London' should retrieve Records* for all organizations offering lectures/talks throughout the whole conurbation (plus other Records which happen to have the word 'London' somewhere within their searchable data). 'London' as a whole is also one of the nine (historic) English Regions, referenced within the Field Country/Region*.

The Gazetteer website summarizes the advantages of using Historic Counties as a geographical framework:

(i) They are fixed in name and area.

(ii) They have provided the standard geographical framework of Britain for centuries. They are the only geographical framework which can logically be used for the description of past events. The relation of present and future events to the past requires their use. Imagine trying to write a history of Britain based upon sets of areas which radically changed every 20 years or so !

(iii) Their names and areas are still generally familiar to many people. Indeed, they are still commonly used by many as a basis for general-purpose geography.

(iv) They are still important cultural entities. Many people have a strong sense of loyalty to and identify with their county. Innumerable sporting, social and cultural activities are still based upon them.

(v) The names of all of the historic counties are now an acceptable part of Royal Mail postal addresses. (In contrast many modern local government area names are not acceptable since they clash with Post Town names).

How to Search

See the 'Tab' above the Directory*, and the Glossary entries Advanced Search*, Search the Directory*.


Although sometimes not strictly (accompanied by) a 'lecture' or 'talk', I have tended to include Organizations* which offer (open to the public): book launches and signings; conversations; debates; discussions; panels; readings. See also All Are Welcome*, and cf Exclusions*.

Latest Date(s)

Phrase often used in the Field Open Lectures & Talks* where an event takes place annually, or on some other regular basis. I have taken the latest date(s) noticed during cross-checking of the relevant Website* against its Record*: this can thus be retrospective, or prospective. See also Annual Lecture*.


The Directory* software links to an API Key from Google Maps UK: this produces a 'Marker' on the appropriate section of a map of the United Kingdom, showing the location of the Venue*. Google generates this customized Map using the Venue address I have given in the Record*: I have often adjusted the result if I know or suspect it is not as helpful as it might be. (If there is no specific address given for Venue, and instead we have an entry of the type { Venues across the ... }*, there will be no Map.) The Map segment with its marker is reproduced at the bottom of the page underneath all the data of the relevant 'Full' Record. There will be some Maps where the location of the marker is wrong - despite my best efforts; but for the great majority the Google-based system seems to work well. If you click on the Google icon in the bottom left-hand corner of the customized Map you will generate a larger area standard Google Map in a separate window having all the usual Google service facilities - including a Print button.

Named Lectures & Talks

Annual Lectures or Lecture Series named after an eminent person, or otherwise given a distinctive title.

Navigate Website

Here you might find the hyperlink route to be followed from the website page generated by the URL I have given in the Record*, to the website page where you should find information about the Organization's current programme of lectures/talks. On the Organization's Website itself, click on each word/phrase that follows '>>>' in the web page you have just arrived at.


The Organization Titles* of Records* newly added to the Directory* in the previous 30 days have this annotation. A list of 100 'New' Records can be retrieved by clicking '>>> 100 Recent Additions' at the foot of the list of Organizations recently added to the Directory (bottom of the left-hand column). The Titles appear roughly in reverse chronological order (i.e. the latest added first).

Online Lectures & Talks

Field* to note audio, video, etc versions of lectures/talks made available by the Organization*, including podcasts, webcasts and similar. For many Organizations, needs further investigation.

At the start of the Directory, there is a Subject Category Access 'Live' Recordings which primarily provides copies of the entries for Organizations which have 'significant' offerings of online lectures and talks.

Open Lectures & Talks

Mandatory Field* summarizing the Organization's lectures/talks programme. Four important points:

* First, 'Open' is not necessarily 'Free of Charge': indeed, for the majority of the Organizations listed, if you intend attending their meetings regularly, they expect you to become a Member, paying an Annual Subscription; for many others, there will be a charge for each lecture or talk - either up-front, or at the door. However, as noted under Exclusions*, I do not list Organizations whose charges are relatively large, or seem to be, given the type of events on offer.

* Second, the norm is for me to 'copy and paste' from the Organization Website* a very short piece of text indicating what is on offer. But sometimes I go a little further, reproducing something more extended that I found interesting, or well expressed, or occasionally that just amused me! Obviously, whatever is copied will not in any sense be a comprehensive description of what you might find if you decide to engage with the Organization. But I trust it will be sufficient to whet your appetite (or not, as the case might be ...).

* Third, lots of the Organizations referenced do not offer lectures/talks throughout the whole year: a substantial proportion engage in outdoors activities during the 'Summer', and only have a relevant programme of activities during the 'Winter'; or they may be academic bodies just scheduling events during term time; or the series of lectures or talks referenced may only run for a few weeks or months; and so forth. Frequently, you will only discover such by clicking through to the details on the Website, because the piece of text I have reproduced will not make that explicit.

* Fourth, especially with the larger or more complex organizations, I have often chosen to highlight just one maybe quite small facet of their overall programme of lectures/talks. The relevant Website will then reveal other offerings which might well be more pertinent to your interests than the offering I have chosen.

Open To All

See All Are Welcome*

Organization Description

Where a Description is provided - and there is frequently no description for Organizations which operate following a standard pattern - the text is always 'cut and pasted' from the Organization Website*: it appears at the foot of the 'Full' Record*, above the Map* (if there is a map). Inevitably this will only be a partial portrait. But by reproducing what the body says about itself, rather than making up my own text, I have tried to avoid making a judgement on the relative value of the Organization in the world at large. My choice of text nevertheless is bound to be subjective, reflecting what I find to be of interest and importance; and this might well not be what you would have chosen to highlight about the Organization.

Organization Title

I have tried always to use the Title as it appears on the Organization Website*. Where a Named Lecture (series) is the only Organizational offering cited in the Directory*, I will usually use the title of the Lecture (series) itself as the 'Organization Title': e.g. (The) Reith Lectures, citing the parent organization (BBC) in the Field Also Indexed*. (In other cases, the 'Name' of the Lecture (series) will appear in the Field Named Lectures & Talks*.)

Where branches or subsections of an Organization are given separate entries in the Directory, the norm is for me to reproduce the Title of Parent Organization and after a dash ( - ) give the name of the Branch.


Occasionally, establishing accurate Venue* postcodes can be problematic - which can lead to inaccuracies on the relevant Maps*, and failures when searching using Postcode. Note that - as is the norm in Simple Search* - you will need to enter at least three characters of the Postcode (Area) you are interested in (e.g. 'NR2' rather than just 'NR').


Click on the word 'Print' at the foot of the 'Brief' Record*, or in the bar of each 'Full' Record located underneath the Field Data here last reviewed*. As well as enabling you to print the 'Full' Record (but not its Map*, if present), you will be able to see at a glance the complete content of each of its Fields. (Most of the time, you will find that the content of the 'Full' Record is for your purposes identical to that of the 'Brief' Record. So unless you want to peruse the Map, it will not be worthwhile accessing the 'Full' Record.)

Recently Added Listings

The system provides a list of the latest 100 Records* added to the Directory*, each such Record annotated 'New!' against its Organization Title*. The section 'Organizations recently added to the Directory', found in the left-hand column, lists the very latest 25 additions, with - for each entry - its (hyperlinked) Subject Category* underneath. You can see all 100 recent additions by clicking >>> 100 Recent Additions at the foot of the 25 entries.


Click on the word 'Recommend', either at the foot of each 'Brief' Record*, or in the bar for each 'Full' Record located underneath the Field URL was last checked*. You should then be able to send an e-mail which will give the recipient a URL enabling him/her to link directly to that same 'live' Record within Open Lectures and Talks. Meanwhile, you might receive a message: "Your recommendation has been successfully sent to [Name]".


The collection of Fields* of data captured for each Organization* in the Directory*. After clicking a Subject Category* heading or carrying out a Search*, the system displays a set of 'Brief' Records, sorted and displayed alphanumerically by Organization Title*. Clicking the Title of a 'Brief' Record displays its 'Full' Record. In comparison with its 'Brief' Record a 'Full' Record will contain additional information in the Fields* Type of Body*, URL was last checked* as well as the custom-made Map* (unless there is no Map because events are held in Various Places*). Optionally, there might also be information in the Fields: Navigate Website*; Organization Description*; Some more information*.

Search the Directory

For (the 'Brief' version of) a Record* to be retrieved in a 'Simple Search'* (as against an 'Advanced Search'*), each string of characters typed into the Search ... Box (top right of the screen), must in total be at least 3 and not more than 20 characters; and the characters must match some part of the text in the Fields matched in Simple Search*. That is, the strings of characters - each separated by a space - must be present somewhere within the text of at least one of these Fields for a Record* to be retrieved. (Thus there is an implicit Boolean 'And'.) TRY typing in 'lib' to the Search ... Box; then repeat the search with 'lib' separated by a space from 'lec'; then 'lib' separated by spaces from 'lec' and 'oxf' to get the idea. (However, you would soon find that it is easy to create exceptions to the process described. But these seem relatively unimportant - and, in any case, use instead of the Advanced Search* facility will normally produce a more optimal response.)

Simple Search

The text of ten of the Fields* in each Record* will be matched by text placed in the Simple Search ... Box. These are: Also Indexed*; Country/Region*; District/Unitary Authority*; Historic County*; Named Lectures & Talks*; Organization Title*; Postcode*; Type of Body*; Various Places*; Venue*. Such a 'Simple' search naturally does not distinguish the Fields it is matching with the search string(s) you input - which from time to time can generate some initially puzzling results, particularly where each string input has matched characters in the middle of a word ! (TRY 'sea' and 'soc' together.) Note that a 'Simple Search' will also retrieve the titles of any Subject Categories containing the search character string(s) input: the Subject Categories are listed first, followed by any 'Brief' format Records retrieved. See also Search the Directory*, Advanced Search*, and the Tab 'How to Search'.

Some more information

A Field* used occasionally to note aspects of Venue*, details on membership of the Organization, other lectures/talks offered, and so forth: pieces of information which seemed worth capturing at the time the relevant Record* was prepared.

Subject Category

The subject classification scheme used has been specially devised for this Directory* - with all the caveats that such an attempt implies. Note that Category Headings are matched in Simple Search*: TRY a search using the character string 'lit'. The first figure in brackets given after each Category Heading so retrieved is the number of any Subject Sub-Categories; the second is the total number of Records* within that subject section - including in any Sub-Categories of the parent Category.

Type of Body

I have characterized some 30 types of Organization: see the drop-down list in Advanced Search*. I am not sure of the value of such characterization, given the inevitable imprecision of type definitions, and the overwhelming predominance in the Directory* of Organizations which are labelled as "Local Society".

URL was last checked

Latest date when I used the given URL successfully to link to the cited Website*.

Various Places

Used instead of Venue* where events can move around the country; or the Organization* has Branches or other sub-sections, each of which offer lectures/talks in different places.


The address where lectures/talks are currently and normally presented and which is given on the Website*: this helps generate the Google Map* reference. Use cautiously: the same venue might be described differently in different parts of the Directory; venues can frequently vary for the odd meeting or so (but I have erred on the side of providing a specific venue, as this will usually indicate the broad area of the UK where events are being held); venues can easily change more permanently, but such change may not yet have been entered into the relevant Record*; the venues might be rather vague (e.g. University of X); they might later turn out to have been misleading or even just plain wrong; and so forth.

Nevertheless, despite all that, it seemed on balance worth having the data in the Venue Field matched in Simple Search*. Not surprisingly, this can sometimes generate a hotch-potch of retrieved Records where a word is commonly used in venue addresses as well as within Organization Titles (TRY 'Trinity'). On the other hand, given that many Districts/Unitary Authorities* are topographically extensive (and some do not exactly have names that trip off the tongue), being able to type in, say, 'Salisbury' or 'Truro' and get directly to organizations with venues based in those cities I felt might be encouraging to those new to this Directory. And use of the Venue Field in Advanced Search* may just help trace organizations offering lectures/talks in relatively elusive towns, villages, streets, even buildings - at least for those not familiar with the relevant part of the country.

{ Venues across the ... }

Used in the Record Field Various Places* instead of District/Unitary Authority* where lectures and talks are, or can be, held in different venues over time. I have tried to follow these guidelines:

* '... United Kingdom' covers at least two of England, Scotland, Wales, Northern Ireland (and there is also '... England', '... Scotland', etc);

* '... Region' denotes more than one County and can sometimes correspond directly to one of the nine English Regions I have indexed elsewhere in the Record;

* '... County' normally equates to Historic County* (and the name of the County itself should also be cited in the Record);

* '... Area' refers to a geographical area less than that of the county or counties within which it lies;

* '... London' is cited where the lectures/talks are or might be (likely to be) held at different addresses in (usually Central) London.

Views 'Full' Record + MAP

Subject to a significant number of constraints, aims to add one to the counter each time a user views a 'Full' Record* - with its custom-made Map*: either by clicking through from the relevant 'Brief' Record (however, the counter is not added to if one views the contents of the 'Full' Record in the Print* screen); or directly - for example after a Google search, or because one has been sent an e-mail Recommend* by a friend or colleague.

Visits to Website

Subject to a significant number of constraints, aims to add one to the counter each time there is a visit to the Website* of the Organization* from the Directory* (either from the 'Brief' or from the 'Full' Record* of the Organization, or from the Print* screen).


The URL given in each 'Brief' and 'Full' Record* should direct you to the Organization's Website page on which there are details of the current programme of lectures/talks - unless it has seemed prudent to reference a page higher up the hierarchy: see Navigate Website*.

Randomly Selected Listings

A-Z of Localities Used in the Directory

  1. Aberdeen City
  2. Aberdeenshire
  3. Abergavenny
  4. Aberystwyth
  5. Abingdon
  6. Accrington
  7. Alcester
  8. Aldeburgh
  9. Alfreton
  10. Alnwick
  11. Alton
  12. Altrincham
  13. Amersham
  14. Ammanford
  15. Andover
  16. Angus
  17. Anstruther
  18. Antrim Newtownabbey
  19. Appleby-in-Westmorland
  20. Ards North Down
  21. Argyll & Bute
  22. Armagh Banbridge Craigavon
  23. Arnold
  24. Arundel
  25. Ashbourne
  26. Ashby-de-la-Zouch
  27. Ashford (Kent)
  28. Ashton-Under-Lyne
  29. Aylesbury
  30. Aylsham
  31. Babergh
  32. Bakewell
  33. Ballymena
  34. Banbury
  35. Bangor
  36. Banstead
  37. Barking
  38. Barking & Dagenham
  39. Barnet
  40. Barnsley
  41. Barnstaple
  42. Barrow-In-Furness
  43. Barrow-in-Furness
  44. Basildon
  45. Basingstoke
  46. Basingstoke & Deane
  47. Bassetlaw
  48. Bath
  49. Bath & North East Somerset
  50. Beaconsfield
  51. Bebington
  52. Beccles
  53. Beckenham
  54. Bedford
  55. Berkhamsted
  56. Berwick-upon-Tweed
  57. Beverley
  58. Bexley
  59. Bicester
  60. Bideford
  61. Biggleswade
  62. Billericay
  63. Birmingham
  64. Bishop Auckland
  65. Bishop's Stortford
  66. Blackburn
  67. Blackburn with Darwen
  68. Blackburn wth Darwen
  69. Blackpool
  70. Blaenau Gwent
  71. Bognor Regis
  72. Bolsover
  73. Bolton
  74. Boston
  75. Bournemouth
  76. Bracknell
  77. Bracknell Forest
  78. Bradford
  79. Braintree
  80. Breckland
  81. Brecon
  82. Brent
  83. Brent (London)
  84. Brentwood
  85. Bridgend
  86. Bridgwater
  87. Bridlington
  88. Brighton & Hove
  89. Brighton Hove
  90. Brighton and Hove
  91. Bristol
  92. Broadland
  93. Broadstairs
  94. Bromley
  95. Bromsgrove
  96. Broxbourne
  97. Broxtowe
  98. Buckingham
  99. Burnley
  100. Bury
  101. Bury St Edmunds
  102. Buxton
  103. Caerphilly
  104. Calderdale
  105. Camborne
  106. Cambridge
  107. Camden
  108. Cannock
  109. Cannock Chase
  110. Canterbury
  111. Cardiff
  112. Carlisle
  113. Carmarthen
  114. Carmarthenshire
  115. Carrickfergus Borough
  116. Castle Point
  117. Causeway Coast Glens
  118. Central Bedfordshire
  119. Ceredigion
  120. Charnwood
  121. Chelmsford
  122. Cheltenham
  123. Cherwell
  124. Chesham
  125. Cheshire East
  126. Cheshire West & Chester
  127. Cheshunt
  128. Chester
  129. Chester (City)
  130. Chesterfield
  131. Chichester
  132. Chiltern
  133. Chippenham
  134. Chipping Campden
  135. Chorley
  136. Christchurch
  137. City of Aberdeen
  138. City of Belfast
  139. City of Dundee
  140. City of Edinburgh
  141. City of Glasgow
  142. City of London
  143. Clackmannanshire
  144. Clacton on Sea
  145. Colchester
  146. Coleraine
  147. Conwy
  148. Cookstown
  149. Copeland
  150. Corby
  151. Cornwall
  152. Cotswold
  153. County Durham
  154. County of Herefordshire
  155. Coventry
  156. Craigavon
  157. Craven
  158. Crawley
  159. Crediton
  160. Crewe
  161. Cromer
  162. Crosby
  163. Croydon
  164. Dacorum
  165. Darlington
  166. Dartford
  167. Dartmouth
  168. Daventry
  169. Denbighshire
  170. Derby
  171. Derbyshire Dales
  172. Derry
  173. Derry City
  174. Derry City Strabane
  175. Didcot
  176. Diss
  177. Doncaster
  178. Dover
  179. Down District
  180. Dudley
  181. Dumfries
  182. Dumfries & Galloway
  183. Dundee City
  184. Dunfermline
  185. Dunstable
  186. Durham
  187. Ealing
  188. East Ayrshire
  189. East Cambridgeshire
  190. East Devon
  191. East Dorset
  192. East Dunbartonshire
  193. East Hamphire
  194. East Hampshire
  195. East Hertfordshire
  196. East Lindsey
  197. East Lothian
  198. East Northamptonshire
  199. East Renfrewshire
  200. East Riding of Yorkshire
  201. East Staffordshire
  202. Eastbourne
  203. Eastlegh
  204. Eastleigh
  205. Eden
  206. Edinburgh
  207. Ellesmere Port
  208. Elmbridge
  209. Ely
  210. Enfield
  211. Epping Forest
  212. Epsom & Ewell
  213. Erewash
  214. Evesham
  215. Exeter
  216. Exmouth
  217. Falkirk
  218. Fareham
  219. Farnborough
  220. Farnham
  221. Felixstowe
  222. Fenland
  223. Fermanagh Omagh
  224. Fife
  225. Flintshire
  226. Forest Heath
  227. Forest of Dean
  228. Fylde
  229. Gainsborough
  230. Galashiels
  231. Gateshead
  232. Gillingham (Dorset)
  233. Gillingham (Kent)
  234. Glasgow
  235. Glossop
  236. Gloucester
  237. Godalming
  238. Goole
  239. Gosport
  240. Grantham
  241. Gravesend
  242. Gravesham
  243. Great Malvern
  244. Greenwich
  245. Grimsby
  246. Guildford
  247. Gwynedd
  248. Hackney
  249. Halesworth
  250. Halifax
  251. Halton
  252. Hambleton
  253. Hammersmith & Fulham
  254. Hammersmith and Fulham
  255. Hampstead
  256. Harborough
  257. Haringey
  258. Harlow
  259. Harpenden
  260. Harrogate
  261. Harrow
  262. Hart
  263. Hartlepool
  264. Haslemere
  265. Hastings
  266. Hatfield
  267. Havant
  268. Haverhill
  269. Havering
  270. Hay-on-Wye
  271. Haywards Heath
  272. Helensburgh
  273. Hemel Hempstead
  274. Henley-on-Thames
  275. Hereford
  276. Hertford
  277. Hertsmere
  278. Hexham
  279. High Peak
  280. Highland
  281. Hillingdon
  282. Hinckley
  283. Hinckley & Bosworth
  284. Hinxton
  285. Hitchin
  286. Holborn
  287. Horsham
  288. Hounslow
  289. Huddersfield
  290. Huntingdon
  291. Huntingdonshire
  292. Hyndburn
  293. Ilkeston
  294. Ilkley
  295. Inverclyde
  296. Inverness
  297. Ipswich
  298. Isle of Anglesey
  299. Isle of Islay
  300. Isle of Man
  301. Isle of Wight
  302. Islington
  303. Keighley
  304. Kendal
  305. Kensington & Chelsea
  306. Kensington Chelsea
  307. Keswick
  308. Kettering
  309. Kidderminster
  310. King's Lynn
  311. Kings Lynn & West Norfolk
  312. Kingston upon Hull
  313. Kingston upon Thames
  314. Kingston-upon-Thames
  315. Kirklees
  316. Knowsley
  317. Lambeth
  318. Lancaster
  319. Leatherhead
  320. Ledbury
  321. Leeds
  322. Leicester
  323. Leighton Buzzard
  324. Letchworth Garden City
  325. Lewes
  326. Lewisham
  327. Lichfield
  328. Lincoln
  329. Lisburn Castlereagh
  330. Lisburn City
  331. Liseard
  332. Liskeard
  333. Liverpool
  334. Llanarthne
  335. Loughborough
  336. Ludlow
  337. Luton
  338. Lydney
  339. Lymington
  340. Lytham St Annes
  341. MIlton Keynes
  342. Macclesfield
  343. Maidstone
  344. Maldon
  345. Malmesbury
  346. Malton
  347. Malvern Hills
  348. Manchester
  349. Mansfield
  350. March
  351. Marlborough
  352. Matlock
  353. Medway
  354. Melton
  355. Melton Mowbray
  356. Mendip
  357. Merthyr Tydfil
  358. Merton
  359. Mid Devon
  360. Mid East Antrim
  361. Mid Suffolk
  362. Mid Sussex
  363. Mid Ulster
  364. Middlesbrough
  365. Midlothian
  366. Milton Keynes
  367. Mole Valley
  368. Monmouthshire
  369. Moray
  370. Morpeth
  371. Na h-Eileanan an Iar
  372. Neath Port Talbot
  373. New Forest
  374. Newark & Sherwood
  375. Newark-on-Trent
  376. Newbury
  377. Newcastle upon Tyne
  378. Newcastle-under-Lyme
  379. Newham
  380. Newport
  381. Newport (Wales)
  382. Newry Mourne Down
  383. Newton Abbot
  384. Newtownabbey
  385. North Ayrshire
  386. North Devon
  387. North Dorset
  388. North Down
  389. North East Derbyshire
  390. North East Lincolnshire
  391. North Hertfordshire
  392. North Kesteven
  393. North Lanarkshire
  394. North Lincolnshire
  395. North Norfolk
  396. North Somerset
  397. North Tyneside
  398. North Warwickshire
  399. North West Leicestershire
  400. Northallerton
  401. Northampton
  402. Northumberland
  403. Northwich
  404. Norwich
  405. Nottingham
  406. Nuneaton & Bedworth
  407. Oadby & Wigston
  408. Oakham
  409. Okehampton
  410. Oldham
  411. Olney
  412. Orkney
  413. Orkney Islands
  414. Ormskirk
  415. Orpington
  416. Oundle
  417. Oxford
  418. Pembrokeshire
  419. Pendle
  420. Penzance
  421. Perth
  422. Perth & Kinross
  423. Peterborough
  424. Pitlochry
  425. Plymouth
  426. Pontefract
  427. Poole
  428. Portsmouth
  429. Powys
  430. Preston
  431. Prestwich
  432. Purbeck
  433. Rayleigh
  434. Reading
  435. Redbridge
  436. Redcar & Cleveland
  437. Redditch
  438. Reigate
  439. Reigate & Banstead
  440. Renfrewshire
  441. Rhondda Cynon Taf
  442. Rhondda/Cynon/Taff
  443. Rhyl
  444. Ribble Valley
  445. Richmond upon Thames
  446. Richmond-upon-Thames
  447. Richmondshire
  448. Rickmansworth
  449. Ripon
  450. Rochdale
  451. Rochford
  452. Romsey
  453. Ross-on-Wye
  454. Rossendale
  455. Rother
  456. Rotherham
  457. Royal Leamington Spa
  458. Royal Tunbridge Wells
  459. Rugby
  460. Runcorn
  461. Runnymede
  462. Rushcliffe
  463. Rushmoor
  464. Rutland
  465. Ryedale
  466. Sale
  467. Salford
  468. Salisbury
  469. Sandbach
  470. Sandwell
  471. Scarborough
  472. Scottish Borders
  473. Scunthorpe
  474. Sedgemoor
  475. Sefton
  476. Selby
  477. Sevenoaks
  478. Sheffield
  479. Shepway
  480. Sherborne
  481. Shetland Islands
  482. Shrewsbury
  483. Shropshire
  484. Skipton
  485. Slough
  486. Solihull
  487. South Ayrshire
  488. South Cambridgeshire
  489. South Derbyshire
  490. South Gloucestershire
  491. South Hams
  492. South Holland
  493. South Kesteven
  494. South Lakeland
  495. South Lanarkshire
  496. South Norfolk
  497. South Northamptonshire
  498. South Oxfordshire
  499. South Ribble
  500. South Somerset
  501. South Staffordshire
  502. South Tyneside
  503. Southampton
  504. Southend
  505. Southend-on-Sea
  506. Southport
  507. Southwark
  508. Spelthorne
  509. St Albans
  510. St Andrews
  511. St Austell
  512. St Edmundsbury
  513. St Helens
  514. St Ives
  515. Stafford
  516. Staffordshire Moorlands
  517. Staines-upon-Thames
  518. Stamford
  519. Stevenage
  520. Stirling
  521. Stockport
  522. Stockton-on-Tees
  523. Stoke-on-Trent
  524. Strabane
  525. Stratford-on-Avon
  526. Stroud
  527. Sudbury
  528. Suffolk Coastal
  529. Sunderland
  530. Surrey Heath
  531. Sutton
  532. Sutton Coldfield
  533. Swale
  534. Swansea
  535. Swindon
  536. Tameside
  537. Tamworth
  538. Tandridge
  539. Taunton
  540. Taunton Deane
  541. Tavistock
  542. Teignbridge
  543. Teignmouth
  544. Telford
  545. Telford & Wrekin
  546. Tendring
  547. Tenterden
  548. Test Valley
  549. Tewkesbury
  550. Thame
  551. Thanet
  552. The City
  553. The Scottish Borders
  554. Thornbury
  555. Three Rivers
  556. Thurrock
  557. Tiverton
  558. Tonbridge & Malling
  559. Torbay
  560. Torfaen
  561. Torquay
  562. Torridge
  563. Tower Hamlets
  564. Trafford
  565. Trowbridge
  566. Truro
  567. Tunbridge Wells
  568. Ullapool
  569. Ulverston
  570. Uppingham
  571. Uttlesford
  572. Vale of Glamorgan
  573. Vale of White Horse
  574. Wadebridge
  575. Wakefield
  576. Walsall
  577. Waltham Forest
  578. Walton-on-Thames
  579. Wandsworth
  580. Warrington
  581. Warwick
  582. Watford
  583. Waveney
  584. Waverley
  585. Wealdon
  586. Wellingborough
  587. Wells (City)
  588. Welwyn Garden City
  589. Welwyn Hatfield
  590. West Berkshire
  591. West Bridgford
  592. West Devon
  593. West Dorset
  594. West Lancashire
  595. West Lindsey
  596. West Lothian
  597. West Oxfordshire
  598. West Somerset
  599. Westminster
  600. Weston-Super-Mare
  601. Weymouth
  602. Weymouth & Portland
  603. Wigan
  604. Wigston
  605. Wilmslow
  606. Wiltshire
  607. Wimborne Minster
  608. Winchester
  609. Windsor
  610. Windsor & Maidenhead
  611. Wirral
  612. Wisbech
  613. Woking
  614. Wokingham
  615. Wolverhampton
  616. Woodbridge
  617. Worcester
  618. Workington
  619. Worthing
  620. Woverhampton
  621. Wrexham
  622. Wychavon
  623. Wycombe
  624. Wyre
  625. Wyre Forest
  626. Yate
  627. Yeovil
  628. York
  629. York (City)