Thorpe Salvin

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Thorpe Salvin
Thorpe Salvin - St. Peters Church View - geograph.org.uk - 747094.jpg
St Peter's parish church, Thorpe Salvin, South Yorkshire, seen from the southeast
South Yorkshire UK location map.svg
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Thorpe Salvin
Location within South Yorkshire
Population476 (2011)
Civil parish
  • Thorpe Salvin
Metropolitan borough
Metropolitan county
Region
Country England
Sovereign state United Kingdom
Post town WORKSOP
Postcode district S80
Dialling code 01909
Police South Yorkshire
Fire South Yorkshire
Ambulance Yorkshire
UK Parliament
List of places
UK
England
Yorkshire
53°19′30″N1°13′00″W / 53.325°N 1.2167°W / 53.325; -1.2167 Coordinates: 53°19′30″N1°13′00″W / 53.325°N 1.2167°W / 53.325; -1.2167

Thorpe Salvin is a village and a civil parish in the Metropolitan Borough of Rotherham in South Yorkshire, England, on the border with Nottinghamshire. It lies between Worksop and Harthill, and is located at an elevation of around 110 metres above sea level. At the 2011 Census, it had a population of 476, [1] down from 502 in 2001. [2]

Contents

The rectangular-towered parish church of St Peter, a predominantly 12th-century structure with 15th-century additions, is emblazoned with Norman carvings, and has been nominated among England's 1,000 best churches. The village has a public house, the Parish Oven.

History

The name Thorpe derives from the Norse for an outlying farmstead, while Salvin refers to 13th century lord of the manor Ralph Salvain. There are earlier references to the settlement though, including a mention in the Domesday Book as Rynkenild Thorp, part of Roger de Busli's Laughton en le Morthen estate. This name refers to the settlement's place on the Roman road of Rynkenild Street, now Packman Lane. Within the bounds of the parish is Netherthorpe Airfield which has been active since 1933.

The noted Benedictine scholar and royal chaplain Serenus de Cressy was born here in about 1605.

The Old Hall, Thorpe Salvin The Old Hall, Thorpe Salvin - geograph.org.uk - 541656.jpg
The Old Hall, Thorpe Salvin

Thorpe Hall

Thorpe Salvin contains the ruins of Thorpe Hall, a manor house designed and built by Robert Smythson in 1570. It was built on the site of the previous manor house which was the residence of an earlier lord of the manor, Sir Bryan Sandford, Knight, who fought for Henry Tudor at the Battle of Bosworth Field, 19 August 1485. Sir Bryan was one of many who defected from Richard III's army just days before the battle. For more information about this and the Sanford Family of Co.Yorks and Virginia, see the Sanford Index, Revised, by Charles M. Marsteller.

In 1636, the hall was bought by Edward Osborne. When his descendant Thomas Osborne became Duke of Leeds, he moved out to a grander property in Kiveton Park, and the hall fell into disuse. It was partially demolished in the 1820s, with only the south front now remaining. It is Grade II* Listed. [3]

See also

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Thorpe Salvin is a civil parish in the Metropolitan Borough of Rotherham, South Yorkshire, England. The parish contains 14 listed buildings that are recorded in the National Heritage List for England. Of these, one is listed at Grade I, the highest of the three grades, two are at Grade II*, the middle grade, and the others are at Grade II, the lowest grade. The parish contains the village of Thorpe Salvin and the surrounding countryside. The Chesterfield Canal runs through the parish, and the listed buildings associated with this are locks, bridges, milestones, and an aqueduct. The other listed buildings consist of a church, headstones and a sundial in the churchyard, the ruins of a manor house and its gatehouse, and a row of cottages.

References

  1. "Civil Parish population 2011". Neighbourhood Statistics. Office for National Statistics. Retrieved 10 March 2016.
  2. Office for National Statistics : Census 2001 : Parish Headcounts : Rotherham Archived 13 June 2011 at the Wayback Machine Retrieved 28 August 2009
  3. Historic England. "RUINS OF THORPE SALVIN HALL (1286372)". National Heritage List for England . Retrieved 9 January 2018.