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Wednesday, May 6, 2020 | History

2 edition of Town and village in the nineteenth century Nottingham and Nottinghamshire villages found in the catalog.

Town and village in the nineteenth century Nottingham and Nottinghamshire villages

J. F. Phillips

Town and village in the nineteenth century Nottingham and Nottinghamshire villages

some suggested lines of enquiry

by J. F. Phillips

  • 242 Want to read
  • 29 Currently reading

Published by Dept. of Education, University of Nottingham in Nottingham [Eng.] .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Nottingham (England),
  • Nottinghamshire (England),
  • England,
  • Nottinghamshire
    • Subjects:
    • Villages -- England -- Nottinghamshire -- History -- 19th century.,
    • Nottingham (England) -- Economic conditions.,
    • Nottinghamshire (England) -- Social conditions.,
    • Nottingham (England) -- Social conditions.,
    • Nottinghamshire (England) -- Economic conditions.

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references.

      StatementJ. F. Phillips.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsHC258.N8 P46
      The Physical Object
      Paginationvi, 92 p. :
      Number of Pages92
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL5120439M
      LC Control Number74193756

      The Shooting Match at Nottingham Town THEN THE SHERIFF was very wroth because of this failure to take jolly Robin, for it came to his ears, as ill news always does, that the people laughed at him and made a jest of his thinking to serve a warrant upon such a one as the bold outlaw.


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Town and village in the nineteenth century Nottingham and Nottinghamshire villages by J. F. Phillips Download PDF EPUB FB2

Town and village in the nineteenth century Nottingham and Nottinghamshire villages. Town and village in the nineteenth century Nottingham and Nottinghamshire villages book Nottingham [Eng.]: Dept. of Education, University of Nottingham, [] (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: J F Phillips.

Calverton is a village and civil parish, of some 3, acres (1, ha), in the Gedling district, about seven miles north-east of Nottingham, Nottinghamshire, England, and situated, like nearby Woodborough and Lambley, on one of the small tributaries of the Dover census found 7, inhabitants in 2, households.

About two miles to the north of the village is the site of the District: Gedling. Hawksworth is an English conservation village and civil parish in the Rushcliffe borough of Nottinghamshire. Hawksworth lies 10 miles (16 km) south of Newark-on-Trent and adjacent to the villages of Flintham, Sibthorpe, Thoroton, Scarrington and y: England.

Politics and society in Nottingham, [by] Malcolm I. Thomis; Town and village in the nineteenth century Nottingham and Nottinghamshire villages: some suggested line Nottingham and Derbyshire sub-regional study / Commissioning authorities: Nottinghamshire County Council. Retford (/ ˈ r ɛ t f ər d / RET-fərd), also known as East Retford, is a market town in Nottinghamshire, England, 31 miles (50 km) from Nottingham, and 23 miles (37 km) west of population at the census The town is in the valley of the River Idle and the Chesterfield Canal passes through the centre.

The village of Ordsall, west of the River Idle and the East Country: England. East Midlands Archaeological Research Framework: Resource Assessment of Modern Nottinghamshire 3 construction of which started inpasses from Derbyshire across the north of the County, through Retford, joining the Trent at the port of West Stockwith.

Ruddington is an English village (twinned with Grenay, France) 5 miles (8 km) south of Nottingham in the Borough of had a population of 6, at the Census, increasing to Country: England. An Town and village in the nineteenth century Nottingham and Nottinghamshire villages book talk about the origins of the legend associating the outlaw with the Nottinghamshire village of Edwinstowe, followed by an introduction to some of the sources for the history and geographical location of the legend in Nottingham, Nottinghamshire and elsewhere.

The book is priced at £ and is available from Strays Bookshop in Newark, The Bookcase in Lowdham or from the website Terence Woolley was born in the Meadows of Nottingham a few years after the end of the Second World War and now lives in the village of.

iii. Nottinghamshire Historical Writing, The very existence of Thoroton’s great Antiquities of Town and village in the nineteenth century Nottingham and Nottinghamshire villages book in some respects stifled the subsequent development of local history in the county, as many later writers simply quoted his facts ad first county history to do this was the Rev.

Thomas Cox’s Nottinghamshire contribution to Magna Britannia, which appeared in. Nottinghamshire in the eighteenth century: a study of life and labour under the squirearchy / [by] J. D Town and village in the nineteenth century Nottingham and Nottinghamshire villages:.

Chapter 1 – Nottinghamshire in the Olden days Chapter 2 – Oxton in Olden Days Chapter 3 -Oxton in the Nineteenth Century Chapter 4 – The Chapels at Oxton Chapter 5 – The People of the Village Chapter 6 – The Charities Parish Church Hall and Village of Oxton Chapter 7 – The Towns and Villages Roundabout Appendices.

Rural Luddism and the makeshift economy of the Nottinghamshire framework knitters Matthew Roberts Sheffield Hallam University marked contrast to Nottingham town). The differences between village knitters. 5 Town and village in the nineteenth century Nottingham and Nottinghamshire villages book Hopkin has argued in his study of nineteenth-century French plebeians,File Size: KB.

THE TOWNS AND VILLAGES ROUND ABOUT SOUTHWELL. Of the history of the town of Southwell there is a little to relate.

It was a gay place at the beginning of the last century, delighting in its archery meetings, bachelors' club, theatre (built in ), and a billiard. Leafe, T. 'Nineteenth Century Colliery Boys of Nottinghamshire', Not Fam Hist SJ, 8, 5 (), Marples, P.

Forest Town. The village that grew out of coal. The development of a twentieth century Nottinghamshire village, Forest Town Heritage Group. Between the middle of the nineteenth-century and the first decades of the twentieth-century, changes in the organization of both male and female work, transport and leisure had effected a fundamental change in Nottinghamshire society.

Nottingham's transformation from a town limited geographically and industrially, to a modern metropolis Cited by: This book concerns two men, a stockingmaker and a magistrate, who both lived in a small English village at the turn of the nineteenth century.

It focuses on Joseph Woolley the stockingmaker, on his way of seeing and writing the world around him, and on the activities of magistrate Sir Gervase Clifton, administering justice from his country Cited by: Calverton is a Nottinghamshire parish, of some 3, acres (1, ha), about seven miles north-east of Nottingham, England, and situated, like nearby Woodborough and Lambley, on one of the small tributaries of the Dover census found 7, inhabitants in 2, households.

About two miles to the north of the village is the site of the supposed deserted settlement of Salterford. In the early-to-mid-nineteenth century, Nottingham’s world famous lace industry employed thousands of women in similar roles across across the county, as Sheila Mason () explains: While the centre of Nottingham concentrated on lace finishing most lace making was carried on outside the town.

On the male side, ignoring (for reasons explained below, p. 68) the two early-nineteenth-century samples, the closeness of the figures is immediately apparent, not only to each other, but also to Laslett's average of 26–9 for some Canterbury licences, –60, and indeed to the Registrar General's national by: 3.

Books about Nottingham. Reprint publish the following books about Nottingham: To order a book, select 'add to basket', and then 'Checkout' to pay by Paypal; or find out about other ways to buy Reprint titles. For more details, select a book title or front cover. The Nottinghamshire town of Bingham sits on the northern edge of the Vale of Belvoir, with Nottingham to the west and Newark north-east both roughly nine miles distant.

Nowadays it functions as a dormitory town for Nottingham, easily accessed via the A52 and by rail, though both those routes also open up Grantham to the east; as the A46 which.

This book deals with Nottinghamshire in the early nineteenth century when those good men the Luddites were going about their business. Granby is a local name to Nottingham; the village. Poaching is commonly portrayed as the archetypal nineteenth-century ‘rural’ crime, particularly associated with agricultural districts of southern and eastern England.

The maritime trade of Lincolnshire declined in the post-medieval period due to silting and changing economic patterns. However, the Trent continued to be a major trading artery (Wood ).

In the early eighteenth century, William Wooley described the shipping of lead, salt, and pitch from the customs house at Wilne Ferry, Derbyshire, by ton. Patronage in Eighteenth and Nineteenth Century Nottinghamshire.

Edited by Richard Gaunt. Price Now £ from the Chairman. It is a collection of four essays based on talks given by the authors at the Nottinghamshire Local History Association in Spring Introduction by Richard Gaunt.

Patronage and power in eighteenth-century Newark. An important event each day was the passing of the Mail Coach from Nottingham to Leeds. The coach would leave Nottingham at a.m. and had its first change of horses at the Swann Inn, Mansfield.

A sad story concerning the Nottingham - Mansfield road is that concerning March lst. Hawksworth is an English conservation village and civil parish in the Rushcliffe borough of orth lies 10 miles (16 km) south of Newark-on-Trent and adjacent to the villages of Flintham, Sibthorpe, Thoroton, Scarrington and Screveton.

Description Setting. Hawksworth comes within the South Nottinghamshire Farmland Character Area which is described as being "a prosperous. From the second part of the eighteenth century to the first half of the nineteenth, Nottingham had managed to transform itself from what Daniel Defoe in the s famously called ‘one of the most pleasant and beautiful towns in England’ to what was, according to historian Malcolm I Thomis, ‘a notorious centre of slum housing, allegedly.

– ‘A collection of mainly 19th century maps of almost cities, towns, and villages in the Republic of Ireland. Most are Town Plans which were surveyed at either five or ten foot to one mile scale between and The remainder were produced by enlargement of the 1/ maps between and ’) {March, } Ireland.

One essay by myself is based on the work I did for my MA on 45 Lincolnshire villages in the periodfocussing on the dispersal of settlement and the influence of landownership structure on rural communities - the 'open-closed' village model.

My other essay in this book is on the effects of the Laws of Settlement on Nottinghamshire. TO A MIDLAND INDUSTRIAL TOWN The New General Baptists began as a village movement and, as far as' the East Midlands are concerned, remained very much a movement in villages' and small towns for the first half century of its numerous others founded in' and around Nottingham during the nineteenth century, during which period the.

A new exhibition at Nottingham Castle Museum showcases the outstanding brown salt-glazed stone pottery produced in Nottingham during the 18th century.

Stoneware was more robust than earthenware and was developed in Germany, but, by c, Nottingham was one of the earliest places in England to adopt the new process. “During the nineteenth century the children made their collection for the Guy and would sing the following ditty: “Pray a hapenny for a taper.

An a hapenny for a match, An a happeny for a faggot. An another for a match. Pray gee us for some money. For crackers and powder. To charge all our canons. An mack them sound louder. Pray gee us a jacket. A full guide to Beeston, Nottinghamshire. Search Beeston restaurants, accommodation, attractions, Pubs, Shops, Clubs, Doctors, Dentists, schools.

Bodmin Heritage. Nottinghamshire lies on the Roman Fosse Way, and there are Roman settlements in the county, for example at Mansfield. The county was settled by Angles around the 5th century, and became part of the Kingdom, and later Earldom, of Mercia.

However, there is evidence of Saxon settlement at Oxton, near Nottingham, and Tuxford, east of Sherwood : Mossflower.

This banner text can have markup. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation. 2 The village in the 19th Century Ironville is possibly one of Derbyshire’s best examples of a mid-nineteenth century model village.

The village itself was mainly created between and by the Butterley Company to house its iron workers. The model village won much national acclaim, with its large gardens, a rural setting well away. Foul Deeds & Suspicious Deaths In & Around Historical true crime stories from a town in South Yorkshire, England, with photos included.

Ranging from Victorian times to the World War II era, this is a collection of true crime stories from a coal town in : Geoffrey Sadler. The village remained a constant size until the coming of the railways in the nineteenth century. The Midland Counties Railway in and the Erewash Valley Line.

Pdf gives Worksop's population in as "22 Freemen and 24 villagers and 8 smallholders" yielding a total of 54 households. I increased this more than the usual 50% over the intervening century in order to give the town a greater local presence. See Morris. The River Maun is a river in Nottinghamshire, Download pdf.

Its source lies in Kirkby-in-Ashfield, and from there it flows north east through Mansfield (which takes its name from the river), Edwinstowe and Ollerton, these being the heart of the Sherwood Forest area. It becomes known as Whitewater near th.There ebook further similarities.

Nottinghamshire became a centre for PM expansion to other parts. It was predominantly a rural, village movement. Town success was much less than in villages, and “The early Primitive Methodists concentrated their evangelism on the villages rather than the towns” (page ).