Big Meadow at Bidford on Avon is a recreation area. Big Meadow at Loughborough, on the other hand, is a nature reserve comprised of ancient water meadows with lots of wildlife (including, no doubt, frogs).
The ancient Brittonic kingdom of Elmet included parts of West and South Yorkshire and north Derbyshire. It is remembered also in the name of Scholes in Elmet
(and there are probably lots of frogs there, too)
The village of Bidford-on-Avon grew up around an ancient ford, now replaced by a narrow stone bridge, on the Icknield Street or Ryknild Street Roman Road. This runs from the Fosse Way at Bourton on the Water in Gloucestershire to Templeborough in South Yorkshire.
Catterline is at the end of a network of unmarked but mostly named roads leading off the A92. This road joins the A90, and then (as the A90) passes the outskirts of Stonehaven.
Hmm - Gillybrands seems to be a farm and nothing more. However discovering that the owner is Mr A Shepherd and that the farm used to be a pub called the "Jeally Branns Inn" has made me less grumpy than usual so i won't register an official complaint! Gillybrands is on the Burn of Elsick which flows into the sea at nearby Newtonhill.
Newtonhill used to have the more stirring / attention-grabbing name of Skateraw; in fact the older part of the settlement is still known at least semi-officially by that name. Another settlement with a name evocative of sea fish and their eating, is Gurnard, Isle of Wight -- just outside Cowes.
There is a Broad -- name given to shallow lakes linked to the river system in this part of East Anglia -- which takes its name from Hickling. Just over the border in Suffolk, another such lake is called Oulton Broad; name originally from the village of Oulton a little to the north -- in more recent times, though, a newer settlement and parish has come into being, nearer to the body of water -- settlement in fact called Oulton Broad.
From Burnham Norton you can follow the Norfolk Coastal Path to Holme next the Sea, then Peddar's Way, the Icknield Way, the Great Ridgeway and the Wessex Ridgeway all the way to Lyme Regis in Dorset. I wonder how long it would take?
I can't resist Tolkien-related ones ! Another associated name: the hobbits' Shire has an "extension" of sorts, to the east of the Brandywine River -- this region called Buckland, the fief of the Brandybuck family. There are a fair number of villages in England bearing that name; I'm choosing Buckland, Buckinghamshire -- a little way east of Aylesbury.
Buckland House is a large Georgian stately home and the manor house of the village. It is a masterpiece of Palladian architecture designed by John Wood the Younger and built for Sir Robert Throckmorton in 1757. Much of his work was in Bath, but as well as Buckland House, he also designed the General Infirmary in Salisbury.