This time we are looking on the crossword puzzle clue for: Farm building.
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Random information on the term “Farm building”:
A bank barn or banked barn is a style of barn noted for its accessibility, at ground level, on two separate levels. Often built into the side of a hill, or bank, both the upper and the lower floors area could be accessed from ground level, one area at the top of the hill and the other at the bottom. The second level of a bank barn also could be accessed from a ramp if a hill was not available.
Examples of bank barns can be found in the United Kingdom, in the US, in eastern Canada, in Norway, in the Dordogne in France and in Umbria, Italy, amongst other places.
Bank barns are especially common in the upland areas of Britain, in Northumberland and Cumbria in northern England and in Devon in the south-west.
The origins of bank barns in the UK are obscure. The bank barn had made its first appearance in Cumbria by the 1660s on the farms of wealthy farmers: here farmers bought drove cattle from Scotland and fattened them over winter before selling them in spring. The bank barn at Townend Farm, Troutbeck in former Cumberland was built for the prominent Browne family in 1666. The great majority of bank barns were built in Cumbria between 1750 and 1860, and the last were built just before the First World War.
Random information on the term “BARN”:
Moravský Beroun (Czech pronunciation: [ˈmorafskiː ˈbɛroun]; German: Bärn) is a town in the Olomouc District, Olomouc Region, Czech Republic. It has 3,322 inhabitants (2006 estimation).
Until 1918, Bärn (named Baern before 1867) was part of the Austrian monarchy (Austria side after the compromise of 1867), in the Sternberg (Šternberk) district, one of the 34 Bezirkshauptmannschaften in Moravia.
In 1938, after the Munich Agreement, it was annexed by Nazi Germany as one of the municipalities in Reichsgau Sudetenland, one of the 6 towns of Landkreis Bärn. The German-speaking population was expelled in 1945 (further to the Beneš decrees) and replaced by Czech settlers, who renamed the town.