Wiltshire Community History
Netheravon Search Results
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|This page is one of 261 pages covering every community in Wiltshire, and is provided by Wiltshire Council Libraries and Heritage. A project to provide a fuller picture of each community is in progress, working on the larger communities first. When these 261, which are modern civil parishes, are completed we will begin work on a further 180 villages and hamlets to provide comprehensive coverage of Wiltshire communities large and small.|
|From Andrews' and Dury's Map of Wiltshire, 1773:|
|From Andrews' and Dury's Map of Wiltshire, 1810:|
|Map of the Civil Parish of Netheravon:|
Netheravon was one of two important Saxon estates on the river Avon that were given the name Avon, the is Celtic for river. The upper settlement became Upavon and the lower one Netheravon. The estate, and later parish, is on a band of alluvium, 100 to 200 metres broad, with river gravels on a higher terrace, with the chalk above providing the downland pasture. The village is sited under the protective side of Salisbury Plain beside the river. The road along the Avon valley is probably Saxon in origin and provides the main route between Salisbury and the Vale of Pewsey. The village has always had close links with the communities of Haxton and Fittleton, on the eastern bank of the river, especially from the 18th century. The bridge to Haxton has existed from at least the Middle Ages. Until 1855 West Chisenbury was in Netheravon parish but it was transferred to Enford in that year.
|Parish Council||Netheravon Parish Council|
|Parish Web Site||www.netheravon.net/|
Churches: Information on both current and disused churches and chapels.Schools: Information on both current and closed schools.
Photographs: If images have been added for this community they are available here.: We hold a collection of over 50,000 photographs of places in Wiltshire in the County Local Studies Library. These may be viewed at this library and copies of out of copyright material may be purchased. We can search for a picture of a building or event if you e-mail us with details.
Historical Sources: A select list of books and articles is listed in 'Printed material'. You may go directly to the actual text from some of these.
Printed Material: This is a select book-list for the community but in the case of a town there may be hundreds more books, pamphlets and journal articles.
The full text of some items is available to view on this site.The Victoria History of Wiltshire (opens in new window) is a partnership between local authorities and the Institute of Historical Research at London University. The History of Wiltshire is now the largest county history in the country and is still growing. The volumes are divided between general and topographical with Volumes One to Five covering subjects such as prehistory, ecclesiastical, economic and political history. The Volumes from Six onwards are topographical and will ultimately provide a comprehensive and systematic history of every single town and parish in the county.
Newspapers from 1738: These newspapers covered this community at different times. Newspaper titles in bold text are either the ones you should check first for information about this community.
Maps: listed are maps on which you can find this community. All maps are Ordnance Survey maps.
Archaeological Sites: A Sites and Monuments Record (opens new window) is maintained by the County Archaeology Service and covers some 20,000 sites. The Wiltshire Archaeological and Natural History Society was formed in 1853 and have been publishing an annual journal since 1854. The journal contains both substantial articles and shorter notes on archaeological excavations, finds, museum objects, local history, genealogy and natural history.
History of Buildings: The collections of the Wiltshire Buildings Record are housed in the Wiltshire & Swindon History Centre at Chippenham.Listed Buildings: The number of buildings, or groups of buildings, listed as being of architectural or historical importance is 14. There is one Grade I listed building, the Church of All Saints and one Grade II* building, Netheravon House.
Local Authors: There could be an author who was born or has lived in this community.
Literary Associations: Some communities have featured in novels or may have been the main setting for a book.
Registration Districts: If you want to obtain a copy of a birth, marriage or death certificate you can contact the local registrar.
Search the Wiltshire Studies Catalogue This will take you to our library catalogue where you will need to re-enter your search term to find books on the subject. Please enter more than one word, e.g. 'Salisbury + market' unless you are looking for a small community.
If you have a local history enquiry, contact the County Local Studies Library