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Neolithic remains have been found in the vicinity of Rochester; over time it has been variously occupied by Celts, Romans, Jutes and/or Saxons.
During the Celtic period it was one of the two administrative centres of the Cantiaci tribe.
However, the Guild of Free Fishers and Dredgers continues to the present day and retains rights, duties and responsibilities on the Medway, between Sheerness and Hawkwood Stone.
This ancient corporate body convenes at the Admiralty Court whose Jury of Freemen is responsible for the conservancy of the River as enshrined in current legislation.
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 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.
During this period, from the recall of the legions until the Norman conquest, Rochester was sacked at least twice and besieged on another occasion.The UK's decline in naval power and shipbuilding competitiveness led to the government decommissioning the RN Shipyard at Chatham in 1984, which led to the subsequent demise of much local maritime industry.Rochester and its neighbouring communities were hit hard by this and have experienced a painful adjustment to a post-industrial economy, with much social deprivation and unemployment resulting.In the intervening period between the 20th century World Wars the company established a world-wide reputation as a constructor of flying boats with aircraft such as the Singapore, Empire 'C'-Class and Sunderland.During the Second World War, Shorts also designed and manufactured the first four-engined bomber, the Stirling.