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Bowland Forest Low

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Bowland Forest Low
Browsholme Hall - geograph.org.uk - 1088774.jpg

Browsholme Hall
Bowland Forest Low is located in the Borough of Ribble Valley
Bowland Forest Low
Bowland Forest Low
Location in Ribble Valley
Bowland Forest Low is located in the Forest of Bowland
Bowland Forest Low
Bowland Forest Low
Location in the Forest of Bowland
Bowland Forest Low is located in Lancashire
Bowland Forest Low
Bowland Forest Low
Location within Lancashire
Population160  (2011 Census)
OS grid referenceSD675455
Civil parish
  • Bowland Forest Low
District
Shire county
Region
CountryEngland
Sovereign stateUnited Kingdom
Post townCLITHEROE
Postcode districtBB7
Dialling code01254/01200
PoliceLancashire
FireLancashire
AmbulanceNorth West
UK Parliament
List of places
UK
England
Lancashire
53°54′36″N 2°29′24″W / 53.910°N 2.490°W / 53.910; -2.490

Bowland Forest Low is a civil parish in the Ribble Valley district of Lancashire, England, covering some 5,500 acres (22 km2) of the Forest of Bowland. According to the 2001 census, the parish had a population of 168, falling to 160 at the 2011 Census.[1] The parish includes the hamlets of Whitewell and Cow Ark. From northwards clockwise, it borders the civil parishes of Newton, Bashall Eaves, Aighton, Bailey and Chaigley, Bowland-with-Leagram and Bowland Forest High. Before 1974, it formed part of Bowland Rural District in the West Riding of Yorkshire.

History

Historic Bowland comprised a Royal Forest and a Liberty of ten manors spanning eight townships and four parishes and covered an area of almost 300 square miles (800 km2) on the historic borders of Lancashire and Yorkshire. The forest courts for the Forest of Bowland, the woodmote and swainmote, originally appear to have been held at Hall Hill near Radholme Laund before moving to Whitewell sometime in the 14th century.

For much of the 20th century, experts thought that the Lordship of Bowland belonged to the Crown. In 1938, the Duchy of Lancaster had acquired some 6,000 acres (24 km2) of the Forest of Bowland, now known as the Whitewell Estate, and it was believed the Lordship of Bowland had been acquired with it. In 2008, however, Charles Towneley Strachey, 4th Baron O'Hagan claimed the title, after a researcher discovered that the 1938 purchase, while including mineral, sporting and forestry rights, specifically excluded the Lordship itself, which had been retained by an extinct Towneley family trust. Strachey then went on to auction the title,[2] which was purchased by a Cambridge University don.[3][4][5][6]

Geography

The Roman road known as Watling Street, that runs from Manchester via Ribchester to Carlisle, passes in a NNE direction through the parish.

The River Hodder flows along the western and southern borders of the parish, and south of Burholme bridge, anciently formed the Lancashire – Yorkshire border.

Governance

The civil parish of Bowland Forst Low was created from the township (in the ancient parish of Whalley) with the same name in 1866. In 1938, two geographically non-contiguous areas, called Harrop and Countess Flat where transferred to Grindleton and Slaidburn.[7]

TD Whitaker writing in 1818 states: Harrop, Countess Flat, near Slaidburn, part of Burholme, and Browsholme, are within the parish of Whalley; and the same part of Burholme, with Browsholme and Little Bowland, constitute the Chapelry of Whitewell.[8]

Along with Slaidburn, Newton, Easington and Bolton-by-Bowland, the parish forms the Bowland, Newton and Slaidburn ward of Ribble Valley Borough Council. [9][10]

Media gallery

See also

References

  1. ^ UK Census (2011). "Local Area Report – Bowland Forest Low Parish (1170215098)". Nomis. Office for National Statistics. Retrieved 24 February 2018.
  2. ^ Lancashire Telegraph, 31 October 2009: "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 8 October 2012. Retrieved 4 November 2009.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link) Lord_of_Bowland_title_sold_at_auction
  3. ^ Lancashire Evening Post, 10 November 2009: http://www.lep.co.uk/news/Buyer-of-aristocratic-title-revealed.5809156.jp
  4. ^ Lancashire Telegraph, 13 November 2009: http://www.lancashiretelegraph.co.uk/news/4738892.New_Lord_of_Bowland_is_don_at_top_university/
  5. ^ "Keeping Up Traditions of Beautiful Bowland". Lancashire Evening Post. 22 April 2010.[permanent dead link]
  6. ^ "Lord of the Fells, Guardian of History" (PDF). Rural Life. November 2014.
  7. ^ "History of BOWLAND FOREST LOW". visionofbritain.org.uk. Retrieved 5 May 2011.
  8. ^ An history of the original parish of Whalley, and honor of Clitheroe, p234
  9. ^ "Bowland, Newton and Slaidburn". MARIO. Lancashire County Council. Retrieved 25 March 2016.
  10. ^ "Bowland, Newton and Slaidburn". Ordnance Survey Linked Data Platform. Ordnance Survey. Retrieved 25 March 2016.

External links

This page was last edited on 14 September 2019, at 22:34
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