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Farnham's history and present status are mainly the result of its geography; a combination of river, streams, fresh water springs and varied soils, together with a temperate climate, was attractive in prehistoric times.The geology of the area continues to influence the town, both in terms of communications, scenic and botanic variety and the main local industries of agriculture and minerals extraction.
We must make it clear that Adam Zertal does not call the round structure an altar, WE DO. He dates the round structure 50 years older (1300 BC) than the rectangular altar we see today on top (1250 BC)..The mainly east-west alignment of the ridges and valleys has influenced the development of road and rail communications.The most prominent geological feature is the chalk of the North Downs which forms a ridge (the Hog's Back) to the east of the town, and continues through Farnham Park to the north of the town centre, and westwards to form the Hampshire Downs.In the center was a round structure, possibly used for sacrifice, and around it other activities took place." (Adam Zertal, 2004)"After several decades of the site's existence, a revolutionary change occurred there.From a small place, sacred to one family or perhaps to the region, it suddenly became a central cultic site of supra-tribal or perhaps even national importance to the entire alliance of the tribes.Troy burned down in 1901 and had to be rebuilt from scratch.
Troy became the county seat in 1838 after being moved from Monticello.
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The town is 34.5 miles (55.5 km) WSW of London in the extreme west of Surrey, adjacent to the border with Hampshire.
By road Guildford is 11 miles (17 km) to the east and Winchester a further 28 miles (45 km) along the same axis as London.
It was found full of yellowish material, above which was a thin layer of ashes and burned animal bones. Shortly, however, levels of habitation preceding the large altar emerged in other parts of the site as well.