Place:Appleton le Street with Easthorpe, North Riding of Yorkshire, England

Watchers
NameAppleton le Street with Easthorpe
Alt namesAppleton-le-Street with Easthorpesource: Wikipedia
TypeCivil parish
Coordinates54.15198°N 0.8724°W
Located inNorth Riding of Yorkshire, England     ( - 1974)
Also located inYorkshire, England    
North Yorkshire, England     (1974 - )
See alsoMalton Rural, North Riding of Yorkshire, Englandrural district of which the civil parish was a part 1894-1974
Ryedale District, North Yorkshire, Englanddistrict municipality in which it has been situated since 1974


the text in this section is copied from an article in Wikipedia

Appleton-le-Street with Easthorpe is a civil parish in the Ryedale district of North Yorkshire, England, consisting of Appleton-le-Street and Easthorpe. The parish contains the townships of Swinton, Broughton, Hildenley with a chapel at Amotherby called All Saints. The parish also lies just north of the River Rye. The parish had a population of 117 according to the 2001 census. According to the 2011 Census the population is now 122.

Appleton le Street is in the district of Ryedale and lies just 4 miles west of the town Malton. Easthorpe is a small village south of Appleton le Street and 3 miles from Malton.

In the 1870s Appleton le Street was described as:

"a township and a parish in Malton district, N. R. Yorkshire. The township lies on the Roman road to Aldborough, near the river Rye, 3½ miles WNW of New Malton r. station. Acres, 1,140. Real property, £1,815. Pop., 185. Houses, 36."

Prior to the nationwide municipal reorganization of 1974, Appleton le Street with Easthorpe was located in Malton Rural District. Historically, it was located in the ecclesiastical parish of Appleton le Street in the Rydale Wapentake.

Contents

History

the text in this section is copied from an article in Wikipedia

In the area of Appleton le Street with Easthorpe lies the notable All Saints church. The church is situated just north of Easthorpe in Appleton le Street itself. The church is a Grade I listed Saxon church which escaped improvement by the Victorians. The earliest written reference to a church at Appleton exists in a charter of King Henry II (1154–1189). It is curiously omitted from the Domesday Book, yet it is beyond dispute that there was a church at that time. The first reference in the register to Appleton is on 20 September 1232 when a Mr. Stephen de (Eglefeld?) was instituted as first rector. Inside, effigies date from the 13th and 14th centuries and some interior woodwork dates from 1636.

The place Appleton le Street originally translates to, Apple orchard on a Roman road. Appleton in old Roman times simply translates to an orchard, le, translates to 'the' in old French and the word street in old Roman times translates to a Roman road. Easthorpe directly translates to, East outlying farm or settlement. With east simply translating to eastern, and thorpe directly translating to, a secondary settlement and a dependent outlying farm or hamlet.

It is to be remembered that this discussion of population figures relates only to the civil parish of Appleton le Street with Easthorpe. The ecclesiastical parish of Appleton le Street is much larger and has a larger housing stock.

Occupational Structure

the text in this section is copied from an article in Wikipedia

From the pie chart shown, you can see that the majority of people worked as labourers and servants, and just under 25% of the population were middling sorts, small farmers not employing labourers, with both masters and skilled workers in urban manufacturing and handicrafts. Then there were around 30 professionals and employers in 1831.

And then in 1881, the number of professionals had decreased to three people, one male and two females. The majority of men in 1881 still worked on agriculture, whilst the majority of women worked in the 'Unknown Sector'. The men mostly worked in hard labour jobs whilst women worked in more domestic occupations.

Housing

the text in this section is copied from an article in Wikipedia

As you can see from the line graph showing the total number of houses, between the years of around 1831 and 1851, the total number of houses were between 196 and 210 respectively, and from the graph showing the house occupancy, you can see that just below 90% were occupied in 1831, which is means there was 21 vacant at the time, but as get closer to 1851, the vacant number of homes decreases, to only 9.

As you progress down the years past 1851, there is a similar trend to population as there is to the total number of houses, with the number decreasing rapidly to only 34 in 1881, and this number is stable all the way through to 1961 where the total number of homes is 36. However, as you can see from the total occupancy graph there is no vacant houses in 1881 but then by 1891 only around 75% of the houses are occupied, with 8 homes being vacant, until around 1921, then all the houses are occupied again all the way up to 1961.

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This page uses content from the English Wikipedia. The original content was at Appleton-le-Street with Easthorpe. The list of authors can be seen in the page history. As with WeRelate, the content of Wikipedia is available under the Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.