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Wellingborough

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Wellingborough
Łabędzie3.jpg

Wellingborough Embankment on the River Nene
Wellingborough is located in Northamptonshire
Wellingborough
Wellingborough
Location within Northamptonshire
Population53,165 (2019)[1]
OS grid referenceSP8967
• London65 miles (105 km)[2]
Civil parish
  • Wellingborough
Unitary authority
Ceremonial county
Region
CountryEngland
Sovereign stateUnited Kingdom
Post townWELLINGBOROUGH
Postcode districtNN8 NN9
Dialling code01933
PoliceNorthamptonshire
FireNorthamptonshire
AmbulanceEast Midlands
UK Parliament
Websitewww.wellingborough.gov.uk
List of places
UK
England
Northamptonshire
52°17′38″N 0°41′47″W / 52.2939°N 0.6964°W / 52.2939; -0.6964

Wellingborough (/ˈwɛlɪŋbərə/ WEL-ing-bər-ə) is a market town in the North Northamptonshire unitary authority area, in the ceremonial county of Northamptonshire, England, 11 miles (18 km) from Northampton on the north side of the River Nene.[3][4]

Originally named "Wendelingburgh" (the stronghold of Wændel's people),[5] the Anglo-Saxon settlement is mentioned in the Domesday Book of 1086 as "Wendelburie". The town was granted a royal market charter in 1201 by King John.[6]

At the 2011 census, the town had a population of 49,128,[7] and in 2019 was estimated to have a population of 53,165.[1] The Wellingborough built-up area also includes suburbs Wilby and Redhill Grange. The town is twinned with Niort in France, and with Wittlich in Germany.

History

The town was established in the Anglo-Saxon period and was called "Wendelingburgh". It is surrounded by five wells: Redwell, Hemmingwell, Witche's Well, Lady's Well and Whytewell, which appear on its coat of arms.[8] Henrietta Maria came with her physician Théodore de Mayerne to take the waters on 14 July 1627.[9]

All Hallows Church
All Hallows Church

The medieval town of Wellingborough housed a modest monastic grange – now the Jacobean Croyland Abbey – which was an offshoot of the monastery of Crowland (or Croyland) Abbey, near Peterborough, some 30 miles (48 km) down-river. This part of the town is known as Croyland.[10]

All Hallows Church[11] is the oldest existing building in Wellingborough and dates from c. 1160. The manor of Wellingborough belonged to Crowland Abbey Lincolnshire, from Saxon times and the monks probably built the original church.[12] The earliest part of the building is the Norman doorway opening in from the later south porch. The church was enlarged with the addition of more side chapels and by the end of the 13th century had assumed more or less its present plan. The west tower, crowned with a graceful broach spire rising to 160 feet (49 m), was completed about 1270, after which the chancel was rebuilt and given the east window twenty years later.[13] The church was restored in 1861 by Edmund Francis Law.[14] The 20th-century Church of St Mary was built by Ninian Comper.[15]

Wellingborough was given a Market Charter dated 3 April 1201 when King John granted it to the "Abbot of Croyland and the monks serving God there" continuing, "they shall have a market at Wendligburg (Wellingborough) for one day each week that is Wednesday".[6]

In the Elizabethan era the Lord of the Manor, Sir Christopher Hatton was a sponsor of Sir Francis Drake's expeditions; Drake renamed one of his ships the Golden Hind after the heraldic symbol of the Hatton family. A hotel in a Grade II listed building built in the 17th century, was known variously as the Hind Hotel and later as the Golden Hind Hotel.[16]

Wellingborough Croyland Abbey
Wellingborough Croyland Abbey

During the Civil War the largest substantial conflict in the area was the Battle of Naseby in 1645, although a minor skirmish in the town resulted in the killing of a parliamentarian officer Captain John Sawyer. Severe reprisals followed which included the carrying off to Northampton of the parish priest, Thomas Jones, and 40 prisoners by a group of Roundheads. However, after the Civil War Wellingborough was home to a colony of Diggers. Little is known about this period.

Wellingborough was bombed during World War II, on Monday 3 August 1942. Six people were killed and 55 injured; fortunately, being a bank holiday, thousands of people were away at a fair at a nearby village. Many houses and other buildings in the centre of the town were damaged in the attack.[17][18]

Originally the town had two railway stations: the first called Wellingborough London Road,[19] opened in 1845 and closed in 1966, linked Peterborough with Northampton. The second station, Wellingborough Midland Road, is still in operation with trains to London and the East Midlands. Since then the 'Midland Road' was dropped from the station name.[20] The Midland Road station opened in 1857 with trains serving Kettering and a little later Corby, was linked in 1867 to London St Pancras. In 1898 in the Wellingborough rail accident six or seven people died and around 65 were injured.[21] In the 1880s two businessmen held a public meeting to build three tram lines in Wellingborough, the group merged with a similar company in Newport Pagnell who started to lay tram tracks, but within two years the plans were abandoned due to lack of funds.[22]

Governance

Wellingborough is part of the unitary authority of North Northamptonshire. Until 2021 it was part of Borough Council of Wellingborough The borough council covered 20 settlements including the town together with Bozeat, Earls Barton, Easton Maudit, Ecton, Finedon, Great Doddington, Great Harrowden, Grendon, Hardwick, Irchester, Isham, Little Harrowden, Little Irchester, Mears Ashby, Orlingbury, Strixton, Sywell, Wilby, and Wollaston.[10]

In April 2021 the Borough of Wellingborough was abolished and replaced by a new unitary authority called North Northamptonshire, which covers the areas of the districts of Wellingborough, Corby, East Northamptonshire and Kettering.[23] Elections for the new authorities were due to be held on 7 May 2020, but were delayed due to the COVID-19 pandemic.[24]

Concurrent with these changes, the unparished area of Wellingborough was established as a civil parish and gained a new Town Council.[25]

Wellingborough is part of the Wellingborough Constituency which includes the town, surrounding villages and other urban areas. The current MP is Peter Bone. Most wards in the (former) Borough Council of Wellingborough are covered by the constituency and also include the wards in the (former) East Northamptonshire district, the wards are: Bozeat, Brickhill, Croyland, Finedon, Great Doddington and Wilby, Harrowden & Sywell (excluding Ecton, Mears Ashby, and Sywell which all appear in the Daventry constituency due to overlapping parliamentary and local government boundary reviews), Hatton, Higham Ferrers Lancaster, Higham Ferrers Chichele, Irchester, Isebrook, Queensway, Redwell, Rixon, Rushden Hayden, Rushden Spencer, Rushden Bates, Rushden Sartoris, Rushden Pemberton, Swanspool, Victoria, and Wollaston.[26]

Prior to Brexit in 2020, Wellingborough was represented by the East Midlands constituency in the European Parliament.[27]

Geography

Geology

The town is sited on the hills adjoining the flood plain of the River Nene.[4][28] In the predominantly agrarian medieval period, this combination of access to fertile, if flood-prone, valley bottom soils and drier (but heavier and more clay-rich) hillside/ hilltop soils seems to have been good for a mixed agricultural base. The clay-rich hilltop soils are primarily a consequence of blanketing of the area with boulder clay or glacial till during the recent glaciations.[29] On the valley sides and valley floor however, these deposits have been largely washed away in the late glacial period, and in the valley bottom extensive deposits of gravels were laid down, which have largely been exploited for building aggregate in the last century.

Iron ore

The most economically important aspect of the geology of the area is the Northampton Sands ironstone formation. This is a marine sand of Jurassic age (Bajocian stage), deposited as part of an estuary sequence and overlain by a sequence of limestones and mudrocks. Significant amounts of the sand have been replaced or displaced by iron minerals, giving an average ore grade of around 25 wt% iron. To the west the iron ores have been moderately exploited for a very long time, but their high phosphorus content made them difficult to smelt and produced iron of poor quality until the development of the Bessemer steel-making process and the "basic slag" smelting chemistry, which combine to make high-quality steelmaking possible from these unprepossessing ores. The Northampton Sands were a strategic resource for the United Kingdom in the run-up to World War II, being the best-developed bulk iron-producing processes wholly free from dependence on imported materials. However, because the Northampton Sands share in the regional dip of all the sediments of this part of Britain to the east-south-east, they become increasingly difficult to work as one progresses east across the county.[30][31][32]

Iron ore quarrying was a major industry in and around Wellingborough from the 1860s until the 1960s. James Rixon and Wiliam Ashwell opened a major ironworks on the north side of the town in 1870, supplied by the extensive ironstone quarries around Finedon to the east of the town. Three narrow gauge tramways served the iron ore industry, the Wellingborough Tramway, Neilson's Tramway and the Finedonhill Tramway. The Wellingborough Tramway served Rixon's ironworks until 1966.[33]

Climate

Wellingborough experiences an oceanic climate (Köppen climate classification) which is similar to most of the British Isles.

Climate data for Wellingborough, GBR
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Record high °C (°F) 13
(55)
14
(57)
17
(63)
20
(68)
24
(75)
27
(81)
29
(84)
31
(88)
24
(75)
23
(73)
17
(63)
14
(57)
31
(88)
Average high °C (°F) 7
(45)
8
(46)
11
(52)
13
(55)
17
(63)
19
(66)
22
(72)
23
(73)
19
(66)
14
(57)
10
(50)
7
(45)
14
(58)
Average low °C (°F) 2
(36)
2
(36)
4
(39)
4
(39)
7
(45)
10
(50)
12
(54)
12
(54)
10
(50)
8
(46)
5
(41)
3
(37)
7
(44)
Record low °C (°F) −15
(5)
−13
(9)
−8
(18)
−5
(23)
−1
(30)
2
(36)
6
(43)
5
(41)
4
(39)
−3
(27)
−10
(14)
−14
(7)
−15
(5)
Average precipitation cm (inches) 4.51
(1.78)
3.39
(1.33)
2.87
(1.13)
4.39
(1.73)
3.49
(1.37)
4.66
(1.83)
4.21
(1.66)
4.69
(1.85)
5.49
(2.16)
5.68
(2.24)
4.8
(1.9)
4.98
(1.96)
53.16
(20.94)
Source: [34]

Compass

Wellingborough's nearest towns are Rushden, Higham Ferrers and Irthlingborough.


Demography

Wellingborough's population expanded rapidly from the 1960s and 1970s as agreements were signed between the Urban District Council and London County Council and the Greater London Council for the town to re-house over-spill population from London. Following the post World War II arrival of immigrants from the Commonwealth group of nations into Britain, a sizeable Black Caribbean and Indian/Pakistani community grew up in the market town, and now represents 11% of the town.[35]

Housing

Housing estates

Wellingborough is home to three medium-sized public housing estates: Hemmingwell, Queensway and Kingsway. Hemmingwell and some parts of Queensway were built to re-house over-spill population from London. There are also smaller estates such as Spring Gardens and Knights Court. These estates account for a large part of the Wellingborough residence.

Economy

The Swansgate Shopping Centre in 2008
The Swansgate Shopping Centre in 2008

Wellingborough has approximately 2,500 registered businesses within its boundaries.[36] Much of the town centre was redeveloped during the 1970s, when it grew rapidly from London overspill. The Borough Council has adopted a 'Town Centre Action Plan'.[37] The former traditional economic structure based on footwear and engineering is gradually diversifying with wholesale, logistics, and service sectors providing new opportunities for employment.

As a market town, Wellingborough has major high street chains mainly located in the town centre. The only shopping centre, Swansgate,[38] previously known as the Arndale Centre, was built in the 1970s. Since 2009 the Borough Council has been looking at rebuilding the centre[39] and major stores want bigger floor-spaces.[40] Supplementing the town centre shops are several out-of-town retail parks and supermarkets including a Sainsbury's,[41] four Tesco[42] stores, an Aldi[43] store and a Morrisons[44] store in the town centre. The town has a market three times a week and a weekly privately organised market.[6]

Other businesses operating within the town include motorsport, high performance engineering, distribution, engineering, environmental technology and renewable energy, digital and creative media, financial and business services, and global brands, once such brand being Cummins UK at Park Farm, major park home manufacturer Tingdene Homes Ltd at Finedon Road Industrial Estate and Lok'nStore Plc. There are several industrial estates in the town, these include Park Farm,[45] Denington,[46] Leyland[47] and Finedon Road.[48]

Future developments

As part of its Milton Keynes South Midlands (MKSM) study, the government has identified Wellingborough as one of several towns in Northamptonshire into which growth will be directed over the next thirty years. It allocates 12,800 additional homes to Wellingborough, and will also create additional facilities, further improve the town centre, improve infrastructure and increase employment opportunities. A jobs growth target of 12,400 jobs has been set to accompany the large scale housing growth.[49] A plan for 3,000 homes north of the town has been accepted by the British Government after an appeal by Bee Bee Developments. The plan was first refused by Wellingborough Borough Council.[50]

As a result, plans have been made for a major urban extension in the town, mainly to the east of the railway station. When finished, the town would be around 30% larger and 3,200 new homes would be built on 'Stanton Cross' site, with new schools, bus stops, community centres, shops, a doctor's surgery and new open spaces.[51] The railway station would be developed into an 'interchange' with local buses and trains. The upgrade would provide a new platform, footbridge and new station buildings.[52] Outside the station a new road bridge from Midland Road over the railway line is also planned with a new footbridge to reach the new development.[53] Other plans to include the development of the High Street, Shelley Road and the north of the town areas are also being considered.[54][55]

Transport

The A45 dual carriageway skirting to the south, links the town with the A14, and M1 which also allows links to the east and west of the country. The A45 links Wellingborough with Northampton, Rushden, Higham Ferrers, Raunds, Thrapston, Oundle and Peterborough.

Wellingborough station building
Wellingborough station building

The town is served by a bus network provided by Stagecoach in Northants, Centrebus with local Wellingborough buses the W1, W2 and W8 links the town centre (Church Street) with local suburbs and villages.[56] Departing every 30 minutes the X4 service also links the town with Milton Keynes, Northampton, Kettering, Corby, Oundle and Peterborough.[57] Other routes include 44/45, X46 and X47.[56]

East Midlands Railway operate direct trains to London St Pancras International from Wellingborough railway station, departing every 30 minutes, with an average journey time of around 55 minutes.[58] The railway line also connects Wellingborough with Bedford, Luton, Kettering, Corby, Leicester, Nottingham, Derby, Sheffield and Leeds. Just north of the railway station is a GB Railfreight location, usage is for London Underground maintenance and other freight services.[59]

Several UK airports are within two hours' drive of the town, including London Luton, East Midlands, Birmingham and London Stansted. Luton can be reached directly by train while East Midlands and Stansted can be reached by one change at Leicester. Sywell Aerodrome, located 5 miles northwest of Wellingborough, caters for private flying, flight training and corporate flights.

Education

Fourteen government controlled primary schools feed the secondary schools that include: Wellingborough School, an independent, fee-paying school with a cadet force, and the state secondary schools of Sir Christopher Hatton Academy, Weavers Academy (formerly the Technical Grammar School & then Weavers School), Wrenn School (formerly the Wellingborough Grammar School) and also gives home to the local Sea Cadet Unit, and Friars School.[60]

The Tresham College of Further and Higher Education has a campus in Wellingborough, as well as locations in Kettering and Corby.[61] It provides further education and offers vocational courses.[62] In collaboration with several universities the college also offers Higher Education options.[63]

The University of Northampton in Northampton, with around 10,000 students on two campuses, offers courses from foundation and undergraduate levels to postgraduate, professional and doctoral qualifications. Subjects include traditional arts, humanities and sciences subjects, as well as entrepreneurship, product design and advertising.[64]

Culture

The Castle Theatre
The Castle Theatre

The Castle Theatre was opened in 1995 on the site of Wellingborough's old Cattle Market.[65] It brings not only a theatre to the area but other facilities for local people. Most rooms are used on a daily basis by the local community, users include the Castle Youth Theatre[66] and Youth Dance.[67]

Wellingborough has a public library in the corner of the market square.[68] The Wellingborough Museum,[69] an independent museum run by the Winifred Wharton Trust, located next door to The Castle Theatre, has exhibitions which show the past of Wellingborough and the surrounding villages. The museum is housed in a Victorian swimming pool ("Dulley's Baths") built in 1892, from 1918 to 1995 it was Cox's shoe factory. Accompanying the exhibitions and articles is a souvenir shop and café.[70]

Sport

Wellingborough is home to two football clubs: Wellingborough Town[71] and Wellingborough Whitworth.[72] From 14 April 1928 a short lived, small independent (not affiliated to the sports governing body) greyhound racing track was opened around the football pitch at the Dog and Duck Ground.[73]

In 2009 the town's rugby club was the first club to be awarded the RFU Whole Club Seal of Approval in the East Midlands.[74] Harrowden Hall, a 17th-century building in Great Harrowden village just on the outskirts of the town, is the clubhouse of a privately owned golf course.[75] The four leisure centres and health clubs in Wellingborough include Bannatyne's, Redwell, Waendel and Weavers (which is part of Weavers school).[76]

Wellingborough was also served for many years by Club Diana. Club Diana was closed by administrators on 1 June 2011.[77] However it has now been reopened and is available once again. It has a swimming pool, 5 squash courts and a bar and restaurant.

The Waendel Leisure Centre is the main council-owned leisure centre in Wellingborough. The facility includes a six-lane 25-metre competition pool, varying in depth from 1 to 2 metres, and used for many purposes including the main training pool for Wellingborough Amateur Swimming Club. The pool is regularly used for small competitions, as other than Corby Pool it is the only other aptly equipped facility – boasting new starting blocks, as well as an integrated timing system and time board. The pool also has a small, shallow, 'teaching' pool, more suitable for non-swimmers. Waendel also operates a newly refurbished gym on the upper level.[78]

Waendel and Redwell Leisure Centres are both owned by Wellingborough Borough Council, however are operated on their behalf by Places for People. Waendel pool is currently in need of urgent repairs due to tiles coming away from the pool floor.[79]

Wellingborough Phoenix is one of the United Kingdom's largest basketball clubs; the men's first team currently play in EBL Division 3 and the women play in EBL Division 2. Youth teams also play in the EBL; ages ranging from u13 to u16.[80]

On the second weekend in May, the annual non-competitive Waendel Walk is held in Wellingborough, with a variety of routes through the local countryside. The walk is affiliated to the International Marching League.[81][82]

Services

The entrance of Isebrook Hospital
The entrance of Isebrook Hospital

Several NHS centres provide health care facilities, with Isebrook Hospital being equipped for procedures such as large X-Rays and neurological investigations, and long-term care, that are not catered for by primary care surgeries. Accident & Emergency (A&E), maternity,[83] and surgical issues are mainly covered by Kettering General Hospital. The Air Ambulance is provided by Warkshire and Northamptonshire Air Ambulance service.[84] A petition signed by thousands of local residents in the towns of Wellingborough and Rushden for a new A&E to be built in Wellingborough has been handed to 10 Downing Street (when Prime Minister Gordon Brown was in power), by local MP Peter Bone on 10 February 2010.[85]

Other emergency services are provided by the Northamptonshire Fire and Rescue Service and the Northamptonshire Police. Wellingborough Prison was located just outside the town, but closed in 2012, however it is currently being rebuilt.

Landmarks

Sculpture: Three Silver Ladies
Sculpture: Three Silver Ladies

The railway station is a Grade II Listed building, and among the many unusual and other listed buildings in Wellingborough is the 600-year-old Grade I listed steeple that forms part of All Hallows Church.

The Three Silver Ladies is one of two identical sculptures installed on the Harrowden Road, They depict local Roman history, the river, and the townspeople working together.[86]

Notable people

Sir David Frost attended Wellingborough Grammar School.
Sir David Frost attended Wellingborough Grammar School.

Twin towns

Wellingborough is twinned with:

and also has relations with Willingboro, township in Burlington County, New Jersey, United States,[88] while Irchester and Grendon, two of the villages within the Borough of Wellingborough, have twin town partners at Coulon near Niort, and Bois-Bernard near Arras.[88]

See also

References

  1. ^ a b [=https://www.citypopulation.de/en/uk/eastmidlands/north_northamptonshire/E35001306__wellingborough/ "Wellingborough in Northamptonshire (East Midlands) Built-up Area Subdivision"] Check |url= value (help). City Population. Retrieved 26 September 2021.
  2. ^ Whatley, Stephen (1751). England's Gazetteer. 2. J. and P. Knapton.
  3. ^ Google Maps: Wellingborough Archived 7 November 2009 at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved 29 January 2010
  4. ^ a b Northamptonshire flood plains Archived 27 September 2011 at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved 28 January 2010
  5. ^ Mills, David (2011). A Dictionary of British Place Names. Oxford: the University Press. ISBN 9780199609086.
  6. ^ a b c Wellingborough Market Archived 15 June 2011 at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved 28 January 2010
  7. ^ UK Census (2011). "Local Area Report – Wellingborough Built-up area (1119885015)". Nomis. Office for National Statistics. Retrieved 4 March 2018.
  8. ^ Explore Northamptonshire: About Wellingborough Archived 12 March 2007 at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved 28 January 2010
  9. ^ Joseph Browne, Theo. Turquet Mayernii Opera medica: Formulae Annae & Mariae (London, 1703), pp. 112-6
  10. ^ a b The Borough Council of Wellingborough: Councillors by Wards Archived 2 March 2009 at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved 7 July 2017
  11. ^ All Hallows Church Archived 28 August 2008 at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved 23 August 2009
  12. ^ Crowland Abbey Archived 23 August 2007 at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved 21 August 2009
  13. ^ All Hallows Church: History Archived 28 July 2009 at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved 26 February 2010
  14. ^ Pevsner, Nikolaus; Cherry, Bridget (1961). The Buildings of England – Northamptonshire. London and New Haven: Yale University Press. p. 451. ISBN 978-0-300-09632-3.
  15. ^ Architect Design: St Mary's Wellingborough Archived 8 July 2011 at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved 23 August 2009
  16. ^ Historic England. "The Golden Hind Hotel (1286782)". National Heritage List for England. Retrieved 26 June 2010.
  17. ^ "Enjoy Northamptonshire's Heritage: The Second World War". Northamptonshire County Council. Archived from the original on 26 August 2018. Retrieved 26 August 2018.
  18. ^ "Roll of Honour: Northamptonshire - article in the Mercury & Herald Northampton, 7 August 1942". British Legion. Archived from the original on 26 August 2018. Retrieved 26 August 2018.
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  24. ^ "AT LAST! Northamptonshire's new unitary councils are made law by parliament". Northampton Chronicle. 14 February 2020. Archived from the original on 29 May 2021. Retrieved 18 August 2020.
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