Speke (pronounced Speak) is an area of Liverpool, Merseyside, England, close to the boundaries of the Metropolitan Borough of Knowsley. It is 7.7 miles (12.4 km) south east of the city centre and to the west of the town of Widnes.

Speke is bordered by a number of other areas; Garston, Hunts Cross, Halewood and Hale Village and is located near to the widest part of the River Mersey.

Read more about SpekeHistory, Community, Economy, Notable Residents

Other articles related to "speke":

Brampford Speke
... Brampford Speke ( /ˈbræmfərdzbiːk/ BRAM-fərdz-beek) is a small village in Devon, 4 miles to the north of Exeter ... with its chapel of ease, which was formerly part of the ecclesiastical parish of Brampford Speke ... Brampford Speke has a Church of England parish church dedicated to St Peter ...
Hamitic Race - Hamitic Hypothesis
... The theory that this group migrated further south was introduced by British explorer John Hanning Speke, in his publications on his search for the source of ... Speke believed that his explorations uncovered the link between "civilized" North Africa and "barbaric" central Africa ... Oromo people of Ethiopia (known as the "Galla" to Speke) ...
Speke And Garston Coastal Reserve
... Coordinates 53°20′53″N 2°52′41″W / 53.348°N 2.878°W / 53.348 -2.878 Speke and Garston Coastal Reserve is a park in south Liverpool, Merseyside, England ... It was developed on part of the former site of Liverpool Speke Airport ...
Mount Speke
... Mount Speke lies in the Ruwenzori Mountains National Park in Uganda, Africa and is the second highest peak in this range ... Mount Speke's summits are Vittorio Emanuele 4,890 m (16,042 ft) Ensonga 4,865 m (15,961 ft) Johnston 4,834 m (15,860 ft) Trident 4,572 m (15,000 ft) ... This mountain was named after John Speke ...

Famous quotes containing the word speke:

    Ye wise wives, that conne understonde,
    Thus sholde ye speke and bere him wrong on honde—
    For half so boldely can ther no man
    Swere and lie as a woman can.
    Geoffrey Chaucer (1340?–1400)

    Experience, though noon auctoritee
    Were in this world, were right ynogh to me
    To speke of wo that is in mariage.
    Geoffrey Chaucer (1340–1400)

    With us ther was a doctour of phisik;
    In al this world ne was ther noon hym lik,
    To speke of phisik and of a surgerye,
    For he was grounded in astronomye.
    Geoffrey Chaucer (1340?–1400)