This is a list of cities, towns and villages in the ceremonial county of Staffordshire, England.
Abbey Green, Abbey Hulton, Abbots Bromley, Above Church, Acres Nook, Acton Trussell, Adbaston, Admaston, Aldershawe, Alrewas, Alstonefield, Alsagers Bank, Alton, Amington, Anglesey, Anslow, Apeton, Armitage, Ashley, Audley.
Baggots Bromley, Bagnall, Baldwin's Gate, Balterley, Barlaston, Barton-under-Needwood, Basford, Beasley, Bentilee, Berkswich, Betley, Biddulph, Bignall End, Bilbrook, Birches Head, Blithbury, Blithfield, Blythe Bridge, Bobbington, Boney Hay, Boundary, Bradwell, Bramshall, Branston, Brewood, Brindley Heath, Brizlincote, Broad Meadow, Brocton, Brown Edge, Bucknall, Burslem, Burston, Burton upon Trent, Butterton.
Cannock, Cannock Wood, Cauldon, Caverswall, Chasetown, Cheadle, Cheddleton, Chell, Cheslyn Hay, Chesterton, Church Eaton, Church Leigh, Clayton, Clifton Campville, Clough Hall, Chorley, Codsall, Colton, Comberford, Consall, Coton, Coton Clanford, Coton Hill, Coven, Crakemarsh, Crackley, Cross Heath, Croxden, Curborough.
Dales Green, Denstone, Derrington, Dimsdale, Dods Leigh, Doxey, Draycott in the Clay, Drayton Bassett, Dresden.
Eccleshall, Ecton, Edial, Edingale, Elford, Ellastone, Elmhurst, Endon, Enville, Essington, Etchinghill, Etruria.
Farewell, Fazeley, Featherstone, Field, Fisherwick, Flash, Fole, Forsbrook, Four Ashes, Fradley, Freeford, Froghall.
Gentleshaw, Gnosall, Godstone, Great Bridgeford, Great Haywood, Great Wyrley, Grindley.
Hademore, Hales, Halmer End, Hammerwich, Hamstall Ridware, Hanchurch, Handsacre, Hanley, Harlaston, Harriseahead, Hartshill, Haselour, Haughton, Haunton, Heath Hayes, Hednesford, High Offley, Hill Ridware, Hilton, Hints, Hixon, Hollington, Hollins, Hopwas, Horninglow, Horton, Huddlesford, Hulme End, Huntington.
Ilam, Ingestre, Ipstones.
Keele, Kettlebrook, Kidsgrove, Kings Bromley, Kingstone, Kinver, Knightley, Knighton (Newcastle-under-Lyme), Knighton (Stafford), Knutton, Knypersley.
Leek, Leycett, Lichfield, Little Aston, Little Haywood, Little Wyrley, Loggerheads, Longdon, Longnor, Longport, Longton, Lower Leigh, Lower Penn, Lower Tean, Loynton.
Madeley, Maer, Marchington, Marchington Woodlands, Marston, near Stafford Marston, near Brewood Mavesyn Ridware, May Bank, Meaford, Meir, Middleport, Middleton Green, Miles Green, Milford, Mill Meece, Milton, Milwich, Moreton, Morrilow Heath, Mount Pleasant, Mow Cop, Mucklestone.
Newborough, Newcastle-under-Lyme, Newchapel, Newton, Newtown, No Man's Heath, Norbury, Norton Bridge, Norton Canes., North Lanes, Staffordshire
Oakamoor, Offley Hay, Olive Green, Onecote, Onneley, Orgreave, Oulton, Outlands.
Penkhull, Penkridge, Perton, Pipe Ridware, Pitts Hill, Porthill, Prospect Village, Pye Green.
Ranton, Rawnsley, Rocester, Rodbaston, Rolleston on Dove, Rookery, Rudyard, Rugeley, Rushton Spencer.
Salt, Sandon, Scot Hay, Seabridge, Seisdon, Shallowford, Shenstone, Sideway, Silverdale, Smallthorne, Sneyd Green, Spath, Stafford, Stanton, Statfold, Stoke-on-Trent, Stone, Stonnall, Stonydelph, Stowe-by-Chartley, Stramshall, Streethay, Stretton (Brewood), Stretton (Burton upon Trent), Swinfen, Syerscote,
Talke, Talke Pits, Tamworth, Tatenhill, Thorpe Constantine, Tittensor, Tixall, Trentham, Tunstall, Tunstall (near Eccleshall), Tutbury.
Upper Hulme, Upper Leigh, Upper Longdon, Upper Tean, Uttoxeter.
Wall, Waterfall, Waterhouses, Weeford, Werrington, Westbury Park, Westlands, Weston, Weston-under-Lizard, Wheaton Aston, Whitehill, Whitgreave, Whitmore, Whittington, Wigginton, Willoughbridge, Willslock, Wilnecote, Wimblebury, Winshill, Withington, Wolstanton, Wombourne, Woodseaves, Wootton, Wordsley, Wrinehill.
Yarnfield, Yarlet, Yoxall.
Staffordshire is a landlocked county in the West Midlands of England. It borders Cheshire to the northwest, Derbyshire and Leicestershire to the east, Warwickshire to the southeast, West Midlands and Worcestershire to the south, and Shropshire to the west.
Rugeley is a historic market town in the Cannock Chase District of Staffordshire, England.
South Staffordshire is a local government district in Staffordshire, England. The district lies to the north and west of the West Midlands county, bordering Shropshire to the west and Worcestershire to the south. It contains no towns of major size, and many of the settlements within the district are considered dormitory villages for Stafford, Telford, and the West Midlands conurbation.
Cannock Chase is a local government district in Staffordshire, England. Its council is based in the town of Cannock; other notable towns are Rugeley and Hednesford. The district covers a large part of the Cannock Chase Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty, from which it takes its name.
The Chase Line is a suburban railway line in the West Midlands region of England. It runs from its southern terminus, Birmingham New Street, to Walsall, and then Rugeley in Staffordshire, where it joins the Trent Valley Line. The name of the line refers to Cannock Chase which it runs through at its northern end.
South Staffordshire is a constituency represented in the House of Commons of the UK Parliament since 2010 by Gavin Williamson, a Conservative. This article also covers the history of the previous constituency of South Staffordshire or Staffordshire Southern which existed from 1832 to 1868, covering a much larger area.
Stone is a constituency represented in the House of Commons of the UK Parliament since its 1997 recreation by Bill Cash, a Conservative.
Audley Rural is a parish of Staffordshire, England, located four miles to the north-west of the town of Newcastle-under-Lyme. It is predominantly a rural area, of which Audley is the centre. Other settlements are Alsagers Bank, Bignall End, Halmer End, Miles Green, Scot Hay and Wood Lane, and the outlying hamlets of Dunkirk, Mill End, Shraley Brook, Eardley End, Coopers Green, Butters Green and Crackley Gates. The population of this parish at the 2011 census was 8,437.
The River Penk is a small river flowing through Staffordshire, England. Its course is mainly within South Staffordshire, and it drains most of the northern part of that district, together with some adjoining areas of Cannock Chase, Stafford, Wolverhampton, and Shropshire. It flows into the River Sow, which is a tributary of the River Trent, so its waters flow ultimately into the North Sea via the Humber Estuary.
Mid Staffordshire was a parliamentary constituency in the United Kingdom from 1983 until 1997.
This is a list of the sheriffs and high sheriffs of Staffordshire.
St. John's Church, Marchington Woodlands is a parish church in Marchington Woodlands, Staffordshire, United Kingdom. Built in 1859, this small Country Church is the only church within the parish of Marchington Woodlands.
Penkridge is a market town and parish in Staffordshire with a history stretching back to the Anglo-Saxon period. A religious as well as a commercial centre, it was originally centred on the Collegiate Church of St. Michael and All Angels, a chapel royal and royal peculiar that maintained its independence until the Reformation. Mentioned in Domesday, Penkridge underwent a period of growth from the 13th century, as the Forest Law was loosened, and evolved into a patchwork of manors of greatly varying size and importance, heavily dependent on agriculture. From the 16th century it was increasingly dominated by a single landed gentry family, the Littletons, who ultimately attained the Peerage of the United Kingdom as the Barons Hatherton, and who helped modernise its agriculture and education system. The Industrial Revolution inaugurated a steady improvement in transport and communications that helped shape the modern town. In the second half of the 20th century, Penkridge grew rapidly, evolving into a mainly residential area, while retaining its commercial centre, its links with the countryside and its fine church.
Staffordshire is a county in the West Midlands region of England. In 1974 the historical county of Staffordshire was combined with the unitary authority of Stoke-on-Trent to form the ceremonial county of Staffordshire.
There are a number of listed buildings in Staffordshire. The term "listed building", in the United Kingdom, refers to a building or structure designated as being of special architectural, historical, or cultural significance. Details of all the listed buildings are contained in the National Heritage List for England. They are categorised in three grades: Grade I consists of buildings of outstanding architectural or historical interest, Grade II* includes significant buildings of more than local interest and Grade II consists of buildings of special architectural or historical interest. Buildings in England are listed by the Secretary of State for Culture, Media and Sport on recommendations provided by English Heritage, which also determines the grading.