2 edition of The ancient parish of Glossop found in the catalog.
The ancient parish of Glossop
|Statement||compiled by A. K. Lee, R. Clarke, S. McKenna.|
|Contributions||Lee, A. K., Clarke, R., McKenna, S., Derbyshire Family History Society.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||84|
Glossop has been a small hamlet and a parish recorded in the Domesday Book of , and the manor given by William I of England to William Peverel. The area now known as Glossop approximates to the villages that used to be called Glossopdale, on the lands of the Howard family, Dukes of Norfolk. Mottram in Longdendale is an unparished village within the Metropolitan Borough of Tameside, in Greater Manchester, Census for the ward of Longdendale which includes Mottram and the surrounding area was 9, Historically part of Cheshire, it lies in the valley of Longdendale, on the border with Derbyshire and close to the Peak District neighbouring Broadbottom and Hattersley.
An ancient settlement,Glossop (now Old Glossop) is mentioned in the Doomsday Book of , where it is recorded as being owned by William Peverel, known as 'Peverel of the Peak', who owned extensive estates in Derbyshire and Nottingham and is thought to be the illegitimate son of William the Conqueror. Peverel founded Glossop Castle a motte and bailie fortress just to the north of the town. Infobox UK place official name= Glossop country= England region= East Midlands static static image caption= Glossop from Higher Dinting population= 32, (
Buy Neath Ancient Moss: a short history of Glossop Parish Church, its building and its vicars by Not Stated (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Not Stated. Joseph Hague Bunting was born at Glossop in late , one of at least three sons of Joshua Bunting, a shoemaker from Little Moor and Green Vale, Glossop, and his wife Betty. J.H. Bunting operated a studio from premises at Victoria Street, Glossop Dale at least as early as (Adamson, ).
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The ancient parish of Glossop: Index of probate documents on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Ancient Parish of Glossop. The Book of Glossop by Hanmer & Winterbottom (Barracuda BooksISBN 0 3) defines Glossop as the territory which "includes Hadfield, Padfield, Dinting, Gamesley, Simmondley, Whitfield, Chunal, Charlesworth, Chisworth, Ludworth and the village of Glossop.
Glossop is 'the ten townships', though. Hanmer, J., Winterbottom, D. (), The Book Of Glossop, 2nd edition, Baron Birch/Quotes.
ISBN Davies, Peggy (December ). Annals of Glossop. Glossop, Derbyshire: Glossop Heritage Centre. 5, 6. Index of Probate Documents of the Ancient Parish of Glossop by Lee, Clarke & McKenna (Derbyshire FHS, ISBN 26 6).
Buy The ancient parish of Glossop: Index of probate documents by (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Paperback. The entire parish of Glossop contained, by the census taken in13, inhabitants, and by that for18, of which last number 2, were returned for the township.
Hadfield is a The ancient parish of Glossop book, in the township of Hadfield and Dinting, in the parish of Glossop, about two miles west therefrom.
Slater's Directory Glossop with Howard's Town, Whitfield with Hadfield, Charlesworth and Neighbourhoods. Glossop is a village, township and parish, in the hundred of High Peak; miles NNW from London, 50 NNW from Derby, 25 NW from Sheffield and 13 SE from Manchester; situated a short distance from the main line of the Manchester, Sheffield and Lincolnshire Railway, with which it.
The Ancient Parish of Glossop in 19th Century Trade Directories The Trade Directories In the earliest directory I've used (Pigot's Directory of /2) there is a set of entries for the township of Glossop and its neighbourhood and a second set covering New Mills, Hayfield and Mellor and their neighbourhoods.
Surname: Forename(s) Trade/description: Location: Notes: Set; Fairall: Samuel: Watch & clock maker: Disley: N50; Falkner: John: Retailer of beer: High lane, Disley.
Historically the name Glossop refers to the small hamlet that gave its name to an ancient parish recorded in the Domesday Book ofand then the manor given by William I of England to William Peverel.
It refers to the municipal borough created inand the unparished urban area within two local government wards.
Glossop is near Derbyshire's county borders with Cheshire, Greater Manchester, South Yorkshire and West Yorkshire. It is between above mean sea level, and lies just outside the Peak District National Park.
Historically, the name Glossop refers to the small hamlet that gave its name to an ancient parish recorded in the Domesday Book ofand. The Ancient Parish of Glossop - Index of Probate Documents, by A.K. Lee, R. Clarke, & S. McKenna, published by Derbyshire Family History Society, ISBN 26 6.
ISBN 26 6. Covers the period Historical Description. Charlesworth, a village and an ecclesiastical parish in Derbyshire.
The village lies on the river Etherow, near the High Peak, 1½ mile from Broadbottom railway station, 2¼miles from Glossop railway station, and 8¼ N of Chapel-en-le-Frith, and has a post office under Manchester; money order and telegraph office, Broadbottom.
The hamlets of Bugsworth and Brownside, and part of Chinley, in the southern part of the parish of Glossop, are esteemed also to be within this chapelry. The village of Hayfield, which lies about five miles from Chapel-en-le-Frith, is in the township of Phoside and Kinder, In the vale between Newmills and Hayfield are three calico print-works.
It is located 1 kilometre ( mi) south of Glossop town hall, south of Glossop Brook between Bray Clough and Hurst Brook. The urban area stretches about 1 kilometre ( mi) up the hillside. Whitfield was one of the original townships in the ancient parish of Glossop, and in the manor.
The Manor of Whitfield was conveyed in to John Foljambe. Extracts from "Neath Ancient Moss" by friends of Glossop Parish Church and from Glossop, the Official Handbook There have been several church buildings on this site, probably since shortly after the Norman conquest. The present structure is the result of a rebuilding programme which began in to replace a late mediaeval church.
Guide to Glossop, Derbyshire ancestry, family history, and genealogy: parish registers, transcripts, census records, birth records, marriage records, and death records. Historically the name Glossop (thought to be Saxon origin) refers to: i) the small village that gave its name to an ancient parish first recorded in the Domesday Book(), and then to ii) the manor given by William I of England to William Peverel.
The area now known as Glossop refers to the villages that used to be called Glossopdale, on the. All Saints’ Church, Glossop is a Grade II listed parish church in the Church of England: in Glossop, Derbyshire. History. The first mention of a church in Glossop is in the charter of conferring the manor of Glossop on Basingwerk Abbey.
Although the dedication of the church to All Saints may. Whitfield is a hamlet in Derbyshire, is located 1 kilometre ( mi) south of Glossop town hall, south of Glossop Brook between Bray Clough and Hurst Brook. The urban area stretches about 1 kilometre ( mi) up the hillside. Whitfield was one of the original townships in the ancient parish of Glossop, and in the manor.
All Saints Church Glossop The church, which is dedicated to All Saints, is an ancient structure: the body has been rebuilt, and public worship was performed in it, for the first time after the repairs were completed, in September.
census profiles are held for High Peak District Council, Charlesworth and Chisworth parishes, and the wards of Glossop parish.
In addition, there are County Reports for .Glossop is a market town in the High Peak, Derbyshire, England, about 15 miles (24 km) east of Manchester, 24 miles (39 km) west of Sheffield and 32 miles (51 km) north of the county town, p is near Derbyshire's county borders with Cheshire, Greater Manchester, South Yorkshire and West is between and metres ( and ft) above mean sea .Ecclesiastically, all the above hamlets, together with Mellor, were in the ancient parish of Glossop.
But because of the extensive and hilly nature of the parish, chapelries were established at Hayfield and Mellor with their own churches and registers (dating from ).