During the 17th century, the rectory lands and tithes of Cheltenham and the associated 'chapel' of Charlton Kings descended from Sir Baptist Hicks
The Christian religious group called the Quakers (The Religious Society of Friends) used this small plot of land as their burial ground for a numbe
Glebe terriers set out the glebe lands owned by the church.
Wills and inventories survive for Steventon in Hampshire Record Office (HRO) and The National Archives (TNA).
The ruined chapels close to Basingstoke railway station are as much a landmark today as they were to Thomas Hardy.
There is a suggestion of an epidemic disease in 1533 as only four wills survive for the 1530s, all of which are from July and August 1533 which in
Coal mining and clay extraction have shaped the size and character of present day Ibstock.
Twenty four wills and 22 inventories survive for this period of people involved in the local farming community and related trades.
In 1913 London Street Congregational Church in Basingstoke purchased and reopened the Nonconformist Mission Hall in May Street, which had formerly
Fourteen wills and inventories survive for this period, all are in Hampshire Record Office.