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Lost City

Recent photos make startling discoveries: lost so-called English "Atlantis" was a big city which competes by size with City of London - one of the biggest areas of modern London.

The medieval Dunwich was of strategic importance for the port of ancient England, but by severe storms in the XIII century the city was literally washed away in a sea of mud and covered the river Dunwich, thereby closing the bay. By XV century Dunwich port lost its importance and for centuries the city was abandoned. Shoreline sea erosion helped capture the ruins of a prisoner.

Dunwich Ruins are located off the coast of Suffolk, England. Lost City is difficult to study because it lies at a depth of 10 to 33 feet (3 to 10 meters) in muddy and dirty water.

In 2008, the University of Southampton began to research the English "Atlantis." Maps developed in the course of the study show details such as streets, buildings, including a church and monastery.

The researchers found the urban center of Dunwich is around 0.7 squire miles (1.8 sq km), the size of the City of London. One of the surviving walls on the eastern side of the center was supposedly built by the Saxons. The city has some religious buildings: monasteries Blackfriers and St. Peter's Church of All Saints, St. Nicholas Church, Chapel of St. Catherine. Another great building was discovered by the city council.

In the northern part of the city where commercial activities were carried out there are wooden buildings, and apparently port was located there.

The findings support the theory of how quickly the coastline can change its shape. Storms, entailing a slow fading of the city arose in the XIII century, the period of climate change - from warm to the little "Ice Age" in the period from 1350 to 1850.

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