Goosnargh, Lancashire

From FamilySearch Wiki

(Difference between revisions)
(standard key)
(Added to Parish Information on 3 July 2013)
Line 1: Line 1:
 
[[England]] [[Image:Gotoarrow.png]] [[Lancashire]] [[Image:Gotoarrow.png]] [[Lancashire Parishes]]  
 
[[England]] [[Image:Gotoarrow.png]] [[Lancashire]] [[Image:Gotoarrow.png]] [[Lancashire Parishes]]  
  
[[Image:Goosnargh St Mary Lancashire.jpg|thumb|right]]  
+
[[Image:Goosnargh St Mary Lancashire.jpg|thumb|right|Goosnargh St Mary Lancashire.jpg]]  
  
 
== Chapelry History  ==
 
== Chapelry History  ==
  
Goosnargh is an Ecclesiastical Parish in the county of Lancashire, created in 1721 and lying within the boundaries of&nbsp;Kirkham Ancient Parish. <br>Other places in the parish include: Inglewhite, Whittingham, and Newsham.<br>
+
Goosnargh is an Ecclesiastical Parish in the county of Lancashire, created in 1721 and lying within the boundaries of&nbsp;Kirkham Ancient Parish. <br>Other places in the parish include: Inglewhite, Whittingham, and Newsham.<br>  
  
Goosnargh (pronounced /ˈɡuːznə/, Gooze-Ner) is a village and civil parish on the north side of Preston, Lancashire, England. The village lies between Broughton and Longridge, and mostly lies in the civil parish of Whittingham, although the ancient centre lies in the civil parish of Goosnargh.<br>
+
Goosnargh (pronounced /ˈɡuːznə/, Gooze-Ner) is a village and civil parish on the north side of Preston, Lancashire, England. The village lies between Broughton and Longridge, and mostly lies in the civil parish of Whittingham, although the ancient centre lies in the civil parish of Goosnargh.<br>  
  
Only one side of one road in Goosnargh village lies within Goosnargh parish; almost all of the village lies within adjacent Whittingham parish. This may explain why the village is sometimes referred to as “Goosnargh and Whittingham”, as if there were two villages. Some road signs on entering the village display “Goosnargh and Whittingham”.<br>
+
Only one side of one road in Goosnargh village lies within Goosnargh parish; almost all of the village lies within adjacent Whittingham parish. This may explain why the village is sometimes referred to as “Goosnargh and Whittingham”, as if there were two villages. Some road signs on entering the village display “Goosnargh and Whittingham”.<br>  
  
The name, meaning "Gosan's or Gusan's hill pasture", derives from (an Old Irish personal name) and erg (Norse for "hill pasture"). The name appeared in the [[Domesday Book]] as "Gusansarghe" but by 1212 had changed to "Gosenargh", closer to today's pronunciation. However, one reference suggested "Gusansarghe" was from Norse gudhsins hörgi (related to hörgr), meaning "at the idol's (god's) temple."<br>
+
The name, meaning "Gosan's or Gusan's hill pasture", derives from (an Old Irish personal name) and erg (Norse for "hill pasture"). The name appeared in the [[Domesday Book]] as "Gusansarghe" but by 1212 had changed to "Gosenargh", closer to today's pronunciation. However, one reference suggested "Gusansarghe" was from Norse gudhsins hörgi (related to hörgr), meaning "at the idol's (god's) temple."<br>  
  
The Diocese of Blackburn is a Church of England diocese, covering much of Lancashire, created in 1926 from part of the Diocese of Manchester. The Diocese includes the towns of Blackburn, Blackpool, Burnley, and the cities of Lancaster, and Preston, as well as a large part of the Ribble Valley.<br>
+
The Diocese of Blackburn is a Church of England diocese, covering much of Lancashire, created in 1926 from part of the Diocese of Manchester. The Diocese includes the towns of Blackburn, Blackpool, Burnley, and the cities of Lancaster, and Preston, as well as a large part of the Ribble Valley.<br>  
  
 
GOOSNARGH, a township, and '''an ecclesiastical&nbsp;parish'''&nbsp;['''chapelry'''], ''in the parish of Kirkham'', union of Preston, hundred of Amounderness, N. division of Lancashire, 6¾ miles north by northeast of&nbsp;Preston; the township containing, with Newsham hamlet. The parish, which was formed in 1846, consists of the lower end of Goosnargh, the hamlet of Newsham, and township of Whittingham and the market town of&nbsp;Inglewhite.&nbsp;The church, dedicated to St. Mary, was built during the reign of&nbsp;Henry VIII.  
 
GOOSNARGH, a township, and '''an ecclesiastical&nbsp;parish'''&nbsp;['''chapelry'''], ''in the parish of Kirkham'', union of Preston, hundred of Amounderness, N. division of Lancashire, 6¾ miles north by northeast of&nbsp;Preston; the township containing, with Newsham hamlet. The parish, which was formed in 1846, consists of the lower end of Goosnargh, the hamlet of Newsham, and township of Whittingham and the market town of&nbsp;Inglewhite.&nbsp;The church, dedicated to St. Mary, was built during the reign of&nbsp;Henry VIII.  
Line 25: Line 25:
 
Birth, marriages and deaths were kept by the government, from July 1837 to the present day. The civil registration article tells more about these records. There are several Internet sites with name lists or indexes. A popular site is [http://freebmd.org.uk/ FreeBMD].  
 
Birth, marriages and deaths were kept by the government, from July 1837 to the present day. The civil registration article tells more about these records. There are several Internet sites with name lists or indexes. A popular site is [http://freebmd.org.uk/ FreeBMD].  
  
Online index of Lancashire Births, Marriages and Deaths [[Lancashire BMD]]<br>
+
Online index of Lancashire Births, Marriages and Deaths [[Lancashire BMD]]<br>  
  
 
==== Lancashire Online Parish Clerks  ====
 
==== Lancashire Online Parish Clerks  ====
  
An extremely useful resource for research in Lancashire Parishes http://www.lan-opc.org.uk/<br>
+
An extremely useful resource for research in Lancashire Parishes http://www.lan-opc.org.uk/<br>  
  
<br>
+
<br>  
  
 
==== Church records  ====
 
==== Church records  ====
Line 41: Line 41:
 
Goosnargh chapelry's registers of christenings, marriages and burials, along with those of the ancient parish of [[Kirkham, Lancashire|Kirkham]] to which it is attached, have been mostly transcribed and are displayed online at the following web sites and ranges of years:  
 
Goosnargh chapelry's registers of christenings, marriages and burials, along with those of the ancient parish of [[Kirkham, Lancashire|Kirkham]] to which it is attached, have been mostly transcribed and are displayed online at the following web sites and ranges of years:  
  
{| width="305" cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="3"
+
{| width="305" cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="1"
 
|-
 
|-
 
| bgcolor="#ffffff" align="left" colspan="6" | '''AC''' = [http://search.ancestry.co.uk Ancestry.co.uk (£)]
 
| bgcolor="#ffffff" align="left" colspan="6" | '''AC''' = [http://search.ancestry.co.uk Ancestry.co.uk (£)]
Line 58: Line 58:
 
<br>  
 
<br>  
  
{| width="625" cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="3" align="center"
+
{| width="625" cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="1" align="center"
 
|-
 
|-
 
| bgcolor="#ffffcc" align="center" colspan="6" | '''GOOSNARGH ST&nbsp;MARY&nbsp;THE&nbsp;VIRGIN&nbsp;Chapelry&nbsp;(1639) Indexes'''
 
| bgcolor="#ffffcc" align="center" colspan="6" | '''GOOSNARGH ST&nbsp;MARY&nbsp;THE&nbsp;VIRGIN&nbsp;Chapelry&nbsp;(1639) Indexes'''
Line 124: Line 124:
 
For a full list of all those chapels surrounding Goosnargh and comprising the whole ancient parish of Kirkham to which it was attached, be certain to see "Church Records" on the [[Kirkham, Lancashire|KIRKHAM&nbsp;ST&nbsp;MICHAEL]]&nbsp;PARISH page.  
 
For a full list of all those chapels surrounding Goosnargh and comprising the whole ancient parish of Kirkham to which it was attached, be certain to see "Church Records" on the [[Kirkham, Lancashire|KIRKHAM&nbsp;ST&nbsp;MICHAEL]]&nbsp;PARISH page.  
  
<br>links to the Family History Library Catalog showing the film numbers in their collection
+
<br>links to the Family History Library Catalog showing the film numbers in their collection  
  
 
==== Census records  ====
 
==== Census records  ====
Line 130: Line 130:
 
{{British Census|306886}}  
 
{{British Census|306886}}  
  
 +
<br>
  
 
+
==== Poor Law Unions<br> ====
==== Poor Law Unions<br> ====
+
  
 
[[Preston Poor Law Union, Lancashire]]  
 
[[Preston Poor Law Union, Lancashire]]  
  
==== Probate records<br> ====
+
==== Probate records<br> ====
  
 
Records of wills, administrations, inventories, indexes, etc. were filed by the court with jurisdiction over this parish. Go to [[Lancashire Probate Records|Lancashire Probate Records]] to find the name of the court having primary jurisdiction. Scroll down in the article to the section Court Jurisdictions by Parish.  
 
Records of wills, administrations, inventories, indexes, etc. were filed by the court with jurisdiction over this parish. Go to [[Lancashire Probate Records|Lancashire Probate Records]] to find the name of the court having primary jurisdiction. Scroll down in the article to the section Court Jurisdictions by Parish.  
  
== Maps and Gazetteers<br> ==
+
== Maps and Gazetteers<br> ==
  
Maps are a visual look at the locations in England. Gazetteers contain brief summaries about a place.<br>
+
Maps are a visual look at the locations in England. Gazetteers contain brief summaries about a place.<br>  
  
 
*[http://maps.familysearch.org/ England Jurisdictions 1851]  
 
*[http://maps.familysearch.org/ England Jurisdictions 1851]  
Line 148: Line 148:
  
 
== Web sites  ==
 
== Web sites  ==
 +
 
{{expand section|any relevant sites that aren’t mentioned above.}}  
 
{{expand section|any relevant sites that aren’t mentioned above.}}  
  
<br>
+
<br>  
  
 
[[Category:Lancashire]]
 
[[Category:Lancashire]]

Revision as of 20:49, 3 July 2013

England Gotoarrow.png Lancashire Gotoarrow.png Lancashire Parishes

Goosnargh St Mary Lancashire.jpg

Contents

Chapelry History

Goosnargh is an Ecclesiastical Parish in the county of Lancashire, created in 1721 and lying within the boundaries of Kirkham Ancient Parish.
Other places in the parish include: Inglewhite, Whittingham, and Newsham.

Goosnargh (pronounced /ˈɡuːznə/, Gooze-Ner) is a village and civil parish on the north side of Preston, Lancashire, England. The village lies between Broughton and Longridge, and mostly lies in the civil parish of Whittingham, although the ancient centre lies in the civil parish of Goosnargh.

Only one side of one road in Goosnargh village lies within Goosnargh parish; almost all of the village lies within adjacent Whittingham parish. This may explain why the village is sometimes referred to as “Goosnargh and Whittingham”, as if there were two villages. Some road signs on entering the village display “Goosnargh and Whittingham”.

The name, meaning "Gosan's or Gusan's hill pasture", derives from (an Old Irish personal name) and erg (Norse for "hill pasture"). The name appeared in the Domesday Book as "Gusansarghe" but by 1212 had changed to "Gosenargh", closer to today's pronunciation. However, one reference suggested "Gusansarghe" was from Norse gudhsins hörgi (related to hörgr), meaning "at the idol's (god's) temple."

The Diocese of Blackburn is a Church of England diocese, covering much of Lancashire, created in 1926 from part of the Diocese of Manchester. The Diocese includes the towns of Blackburn, Blackpool, Burnley, and the cities of Lancaster, and Preston, as well as a large part of the Ribble Valley.

GOOSNARGH, a township, and an ecclesiastical parish [chapelry], in the parish of Kirkham, union of Preston, hundred of Amounderness, N. division of Lancashire, 6¾ miles north by northeast of Preston; the township containing, with Newsham hamlet. The parish, which was formed in 1846, consists of the lower end of Goosnargh, the hamlet of Newsham, and township of Whittingham and the market town of Inglewhite. The church, dedicated to St. Mary, was built during the reign of Henry VIII.

The Independents and Roman Catholics (about 1750) have chapels built here. An hospital for decayed gentry was founded, in 1735.[1]

Resources

Civil Registration

Birth, marriages and deaths were kept by the government, from July 1837 to the present day. The civil registration article tells more about these records. There are several Internet sites with name lists or indexes. A popular site is FreeBMD.

Online index of Lancashire Births, Marriages and Deaths Lancashire BMD

Lancashire Online Parish Clerks

An extremely useful resource for research in Lancashire Parishes http://www.lan-opc.org.uk/


Church records

Online Records

Church of England

Goosnargh chapelry's registers of christenings, marriages and burials, along with those of the ancient parish of Kirkham to which it is attached, have been mostly transcribed and are displayed online at the following web sites and ranges of years:

AC = Ancestry.co.uk (£)
FMP = FindMyPast.co.uk (£)
FREG = FreeReg
FS = FamilySearch.org
LBMD = LancashireBMD.org.uk
LOPC = Lancashire Online Parish Clerk


GOOSNARGH ST MARY THE VIRGIN Chapelry (1639) Indexes
Baptisms Marriages Burials
FS 1639-1900 1639-1900  None
LOPC 1672-1957 1683-1900 1683-1967 
LBMD None None None
AC 1639-1812 1639-1812 1639-1812
KIRKHAM ST MICHAEL'S PARISH (1539) Indexes (ancient parish containing GOOSNARGH Chapelry)
Baptisms Marriages Burials
FS 1540-1653; 1868-1896 1539-1653;1868-1874  None
LOPC 1678-1932 1539-1653;1678-1875 1678-1775; 1834-1932
FMP  None 1539-1837 None
LBMD 1837-1974 1837-2010 1837-1975
AC 1539-1653 1539-1653 1539-1653


For a full list of all those chapels surrounding Goosnargh and comprising the whole ancient parish of Kirkham to which it was attached, be certain to see "Church Records" on the KIRKHAM ST MICHAEL PARISH page.


links to the Family History Library Catalog showing the film numbers in their collection

Census records

Census records from 1841 to 1911 are available online. For access, see England Census Records and Indexes Online. Census records from 1841 to 1891 are also available on film through a Family History Center or at the Family History Library. The first film number is 306886.


Poor Law Unions

Preston Poor Law Union, Lancashire

Probate records

Records of wills, administrations, inventories, indexes, etc. were filed by the court with jurisdiction over this parish. Go to Lancashire Probate Records to find the name of the court having primary jurisdiction. Scroll down in the article to the section Court Jurisdictions by Parish.

Maps and Gazetteers

Maps are a visual look at the locations in England. Gazetteers contain brief summaries about a place.

Web sites



Cite error: <ref> tags exist, but no <references/> tag was found