As we know, "they pronounce things funny in Norfolk"; the above-bolded settlement is pronounced "Windum". I understand that the considerably smaller Wymondham in Leicestershire, a few miles east of Melton Mowbray, is pronounced approx. as spelt: "Wye-m'nd-um".
Shire horses of the Wadsworth brewery in Devizes still pull traditional drays to deliver beer to local pubs. This practice was also followed by Youngs brewery in Wandsworth, south London, until in 2006 they (very regrettably) upped sticks and moved production to Bedford.
Knaresborough also has a school -- long of the "grammar" variety -- initiated via a charter from King James I. (We also had "Mr. Slobber" only yesterday -- I seem to have got him rather on the brain at the moment.)
Eugene Aram (1714 - 1759), of some notoriety as a philological scholar and also a murderer, was born in Ramsgill. After killing a friend in 1744 -- the crime initially undetected -- he left his native Yorkshire and worked in various parts further south: finally in King's Lynn, where justice at last caught up with him.
William Byrd -- organist and composer "by appointment to" Queen Elizabeth I -- was earlier in his life, organist and master of the choristers of Lincoln Cathedral. He lived for the last years of his life at Stondon Massey, near Brentwood, Essex.
Nantgarw is the location -- in an area developed on the site of the one-time colliery and coking works -- of the headquarters of Cadw, Wales's equivalent of English Heritage: the HQ of which is in Swindon, Wiltshire.
Prominent figures in Scotland's part in the politico / religious "disagreements big-time" of the 17th century -- and who shared the same surname -- were John Graham of Claverhouse, 1st Viscount Dundee; and James Graham, 1st Marquis of Montrose.