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The City Freedom can be obtained by residents after serving a period of "servitude", i.e.
apprenticeship (traditionally seven years), before admission as a Freeman.
The annual ceremonial Beating of the Bounds by the River Medway takes place after the Admiralty Court, usually on the first Saturday of July.
There were three medieval parishes: St Nicholas', St Margaret's and St Clement's.
In the 1835 Municipal Corporations Act the boundaries were extended to include more of Strood and Frindsbury, and part of Chatham known as Chatham Intra.
Like many of the mediaeval towns of England, Rochester had civic Freemen whose historic duties and rights were abolished by the Municipal Corporations Act 1835.
Rochester Castle was built to guard the river crossing, and the Royal Dockyard's establishment at Chatham witnessed the beginning of the Royal Navy's long period of supremacy.
Rochester Castle, built by Bishop Gundulf of Rochester, has one of the best preserved keeps in either England or France, and during the First Barons' War (1215–1217) in King John's reign, baronial forces captured the castle from Archbishop Stephen Langton and held it against the king, who then besieged it.It was, until 1998, The Romano-British name for Rochester was Durobrivae, later Durobrivis c. The two commonly cited origins of this name are that it either came from "stronghold by the bridge(s)" Durobrivis was pronounced 'Robrivis.In later times, the word cæster (=castle, from Latin castrum) was added to the name and the city was called Robrivis Cæster. 730 and calls it Hrofes cæster, mistaking its meaning as Hrofi's fortified camp. 730 Hrofæscæstre, 811 Hrofescester, 1086 Rovescester, 1610 Rochester.Rochester and its neighbours, Chatham and Gillingham, Strood and a number of outlying villages form a single large urban area known as the Medway Towns with a population of about 250,000.These places nowadays make up the Medway Unitary Authority area.
In AD 604 the bishopric and cathedral were founded.