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St Austell
St Austell
(/sɪnt ˈɔːstəl/; Cornish: S. Austel[3]) is a civil parish and major town in Cornwall, England, UK. It is situated on the south coast, approximately 10 miles (16 km) south of Bodmin
Bodmin
and 30 miles (48 km) west of the border with Devon.[4] St Austell
St Austell
is one of the largest towns in Cornwall; in the 2011 Census, St Austell
St Austell
civil parish had a population of 19,958,[1] with a total of 34,700 living in the wider area comprising several other civil parishes.[5]

Contents

1 History

1.1 Redevelopment

2 Governance

2.1 Parliamentary 2.2 Local government

3 Economy

3.1 Tourism 3.2 Newspaper and radio

4 Landmarks 5 Transport

5.1 St Austell
St Austell
bus station

5.1.1 History

6 Education 7 Health services 8 Religious sites

8.1 Quakers

9 Sport

9.1 Speedway 9.2 Stock car racing 9.3 Football 9.4 Rugby and tennis 9.5 Cricket

10 See also 11 References 12 Further reading 13 External links

History[edit]

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Named after Saint Austol ( Saint Austell is mostly unrelated), one of the earliest references to the village of St Austell
St Austell
is in John Leland's Itinerary, where he says "At S. Austelles is nothing notable but the paroch chirch".[6] Not long after William Cookworthy
William Cookworthy
discovered china clay at Tregonning Hill in west Cornwall, the same mineral was found in greater quantity in Hensbarrow
Hensbarrow
downs north of St Austell.[7] Clay mining soon took over from tin and copper mining as the principal industry in the area, and this eventually contributed enormously to the growth of the town. The clay industry really only came into its own during the mid 19th to early 20th century, at a time when the falling prices of tin and other metals forced many mines to close down or convert to clay mining. The success and high profitability of the industry attracted many families whose breadwinner had been put out of work by the depression in the local metal mining industry, and increased the population of the town considerably. This meant that more shops and businesses took root, providing more jobs and improving trade. This, along with other factors, led to St Austell
St Austell
becoming one of the ten most important commercial centres of Cornwall. Redevelopment[edit] Work began in 1963 on the pedestrian precinct which included shops, offices and flats: the design was by Alister MacDonald & Partners and the materials reinforced concrete with some stone facing.[8] The town centre recently underwent a £75 million redevelopment process. The redevelopment attracted heavy opposition from its outset.[citation needed] In August 2007, developers David McLean and demolition team Gilpin moved onto the town centre site to complete the preparation, with the Filmcentre which was originally an Odeon cinema dating back to 1936, being demolished in late September/early October.[citation needed] In October 2007, the South West of England
England
Regional Development Agency (SWRDA) announced the new development would be named White River Place. It was also announced that 50% of shop units had been leased to High Street stores,[9] with New Look, Peacocks, Bonmarché and Wilko opening new stores. This would mean New Look relocating from its current premises in Fore Street and the return of Peacocks to St Austell following the demolition of its old store to make way for the new development. Bonmarche has since closed.[citation needed] In October 2008, it was announced that the developer David McLean Developments had gone into administration and concern was expressed that this could jeopardise the completion of the project [10] In December 2008, the new White River Cinema opened its doors for the first time: the cinema is technically advanced and the first purpose-built cinema in Cornwall
Cornwall
for over 60 years. The Torchlight Carnival was revived [clarification needed] in November 2009 as a direct result of public demand through a survey conducted with local residents. The Torchlight Procession has become an important event in the town's calendar, heralding in the Winter celebrations and drawing thousands of people from across Cornwall
Cornwall
and Devon. The event is run by a small group of non affiliated volunteers.[citation needed] The St Austell and Clay Country Eco-town is a plan for several new settlements around St Austell
St Austell
on old Imerys sites. It was given outline government approval in July 2009.[11] In July 2011, the Cornwall
Cornwall
Council strategic planning committee voted to approve a £250 million beach resort scheme at Carlyon
Carlyon
Bay, St Austell. The development was initially proposed in 2003.[12][13] Governance[edit]

The four civil parishes in the St Austell
St Austell
area created in 2009

The arms of St Austell
St Austell
are Arg. a saltire raguly Gu.[14] Parliamentary[edit] St Austell
St Austell
is in the parliamentary constituency of St Austell
St Austell
and Newquay
Newquay
which was created in 2010 by the Boundary Commission for England
England
(increasing the number of seats in Cornwall
Cornwall
from five to six). Before 2010 it was in the Truro
Truro
and St Austell
St Austell
seat. Local government[edit] The main local authority is Cornwall
Cornwall
Council, the unitary authority created as part of the 2009 structural changes to local government in England
England
.[15] The six former Districts and the former Cornwall
Cornwall
County Council were abolished and replaced by Cornwall
Cornwall
Council on 1 April 2009. Also on 1 April 2009, four new parishes were created for the St Austell area.[16] They are:

St Austell
St Austell
Town Council covering Bethel, Gover, Mount Charles, Poltair and Holmbush; represented by 20 councillors. Carlyon
Carlyon
Parish Council covering Carlyon Bay
Carlyon Bay
and Tregrehan; represented by 9 councillors. St Austell Bay
St Austell Bay
Parish Council covering Charlestown, Duporth, Porthpean and Trenarren; represented by 7 councillors. Pentewan Valley
Pentewan Valley
Parish Council covering Tregorrick, Trewhiddle, London Apprentice and Pentewan; represented by 9 councillors.[17][18]

Before this date the area had been an unparished area. Economy[edit] St Austell
St Austell
is the main centre of the china clay industry in Cornwall and employs around 2,200 people as of 2006[update], with sales of £195 million.[19][20] The St Austell
St Austell
Brewery, which celebrated its 150th anniversary in 2001, supplies cask ale to pubs in Cornwall
Cornwall
and other parts of the country. Its flagship beer is St Austell
St Austell
Tribute; a number of other ales are brewed but are less commonly sold outside Cornwall. St Austell Brewery's first public house,'The Seven Stars Inn' purchased in 1863, still stands today on East Hill in the town. Tregonissey House, the site of the company's first steam Brewery, built in 1870, can also be seen in Market Hill. A Brewery museum and Visitor Centre is open to the public on the present Brewery site in Trevarthian Road. Tourism[edit]

Panoramic view of the geodesic biome domes at the Eden Project

As in much of Cornwall
Cornwall
and neighbouring counties, tourism is increasingly important to St Austell's economy. Tourists are drawn to the area by nearby beaches and attractions such as the Eden Project, sited in a former clay pit, and the Lost Gardens of Heligan. The China Clay Country Park, in a former china-clay pit two miles north of the town, tells the story of the men, women and children who lived, worked and played in the shadow of the clay tips around St Austell. St Austell
St Austell
is home to several public houses, numerous high street retailers, and several independent shops, many of which cater for tourists. The town has a small museum which is situated in the Market House. A Brewery Museum and Visitor Centre is situated on the site of the St Austell Brewery
St Austell Brewery
in Trevarthian Road. Newspaper and radio[edit] The town has two weekly newspapers

the St Austell
St Austell
Guardian, part of the Cornish Guardian series published by Cornwall
Cornwall
and Devon
Devon
Media Ltd. It has a long history in the town and is published on Friday. the St Austell
St Austell
Voice, sister paper to the Newquay
Newquay
Voice, had offices close to the town centre in Truro
Truro
Road, but has since moved to Old Vicarage Place. It is published on Wednesday

Radio St Austell Bay
St Austell Bay
is a local radio station which broadcasts from studios at Tregorrick Park. It launched in January 2008 to cover the area from Trewoon
Trewoon
in the west to Tywardreath
Tywardreath
in the east. Landmarks[edit] Notable Cornish architect Silvanus Trevail
Silvanus Trevail
designed a number of St Austell's buildings and houses, including the Thin End and the Moorland Road terrace. Of other notable architects from St Austell include John Goode, who contributed considerably during the 1970s to residential developments in the area.

Holy Trinity
Holy Trinity
Church, St Austell

Pevsner remarks in his guide to Cornwall
Cornwall
that the following buildings are notable:[8]

The Parish Church The Old Town Hall, in Italian Renaissance style, 1844 Friends Meeting House, 1829, a plain granite structure Masonic Hall, South Street, 1900[21] and is home to nine Masonic bodies [22] White Hart Hotel: once contained panoramic wallpaper of the Bay of Naples by Dufour (now in the Victoria and Albert Museum)[23] Holy Well at Menacuddle. Three buildings of the 1960s: Penrice School, 1960; Public Library, 1961; former Magistrates' Court, 1966.

Transport[edit]

St Austell
St Austell
railway station

St Austell railway station
St Austell railway station
was opened by the Cornwall
Cornwall
Railway on 4 May 1859 on the hillside above the town centre. Two branch lines west of the town were later opened to serve the china clay industry; the Newquay
Newquay
and Cornwall
Cornwall
Junction Railway which is still partly open, and the short-lived Trenance Valley line.[24] The independent narrow gauge Pentewan Railway
Pentewan Railway
ran from West Hill to the coast at Pentewan. The Cornish Main Line
Cornish Main Line
in St Austell
St Austell
is quite renowned for its viaduct which passes through the Gover Valley and Trenance areas of the town. the original timber structure was designed by Isambard Kingdom Brunel, it was 115 feet (35 m) high, 720 feet (220 m) long on 10 piers; it was replaced by a new stone viaduct in 1899.[25][26] There was a siding located west of the viaduct. In the early years trains from St Austell
St Austell
had to push wagons over the tall, curving viaduct to shunt this siding. The Great Western Railway's instructions stated that: "Trucks may be pushed from St Austell
St Austell
to the Siding, but when this is done the speed of the Train between the two places must not exceed 8 miles an hour, and the head Guard must ride on the leading vehicle, unless it be a bonnet end one, in which case he must ride in the first low sided vehicle from it, to keep a good look out, and be prepared to give a signal to the Driver either by Day or Night, as may be required". Train services today operate west to Truro
Truro
and Penzance, and east to Plymouth and London. There are also three services on most days to the North of England
England
and Scotland.[27] The town's bus station faces the entrance to the railway station to offer an easy interchange between buses and trains. National Express coach services call here, a dedicated link operates to the Eden Project, and local buses operate to villages such as Fowey
Fowey
and Mevagissey. The town can be accessed by the A390 which by-passes the town to the south on its way from Liskeard
Liskeard
to Truro, or by the A391 from Bodmin, or by the A3058 from Newquay. In addition there are the B3273 to Mevagissey, the B3274 to Padstow
Padstow
and the A3082 to Fowey. St Austell
St Austell
bus station[edit]

St Austell Bus Station
St Austell Bus Station
in June 2013

St Austell
St Austell
bus station is the main bus and coach terminus for the town of St Austell, Cornwall, United Kingdom. The bus station is located in the forecourt of the railway station, formerly a railway goods yard.[citation needed] The bus station was redeveloped again in 2008, the new facility being opened on 3 November. It now comprises seven stands and shares facilities such as a taxi rank and buffet with the adjoining railway station which is operated by First Great Western, a sister company to the main local bus operator. Local services are provided by First South West. Long-distance coach services are part of the National Express Coaches network.[citation needed] History[edit] The Great Western Railway
Great Western Railway
started to operate what they called 'road motors' from outside their railway station on 3 August 1908. These first services ran to St Columb Road via St Dennis. A bus garage was later provided nearby in Eliot Road, next to the railway's new goods yard. The network was progressively extended over the next twenty years, after which time the services were transferred to the Western National Omnibus Company, formed in 1929 to free the railway company from its bus services and avoid complaints about its transport monopoly.[28] Western National has now become part of the FirstGroup and operates as First South West
First South West
but with most local buses branded as 'First Kernow'. Education[edit]

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St Austell
St Austell
has three comprehensive schools, Poltair School, formerly the grammar school, and Penrice Academy; together with Brannel School which is situated in the nearby village of St Stephen-in-Brannel, together with seven primary schools: Charlestown Primary School (a member of the Atlantic Centre Of Excellence Multi Academy Trust), Bishop Bronescombe School, Carclaze
Carclaze
Community Primary School, Mount Charles School, Pondhu Primary School, St Mewan
St Mewan
Primary School, and Sandy Hill Community Primary School. Cornwall
Cornwall
College St Austell
St Austell
is a Further & Higher Education institution incorporating the former St Austell
St Austell
Sixth Form Centre and Mid Cornwall
Cornwall
College of Further Education. The College is based at John Keay House, which is also home to the college group's headquarters. Health services[edit]

St Austell
St Austell
Community Hospital

St John's Methodist Church (built 1828 and restored in 1882)

St Austell
St Austell
has its own hospital, St Austell
St Austell
Community Hospital, formerly called Penrice Hospital. The hospital provides a number of inpatient beds and services as well as a range of outpatient clinics. Maternity services are also provided on site at the Penrice Birthing Unit. The hospital provides some urgent treatment at its minor injury unit, with the Royal Cornwall
Cornwall
Hospital at Treliske, Truro
Truro
handling more serious cases. Religious sites[edit] The church was originally dedicated to St Austol, a Breton saint associated with St Meven, but is now dedicated to the Holy Trinity. By 1150 it had been appropriated to the Priory of Tywardreath
Tywardreath
by the Cardinhams: this continued until 1535. There was originally a Norman church here, of which some remains may be seen. The present church is of the 15th century and is large because the mediaeval parish was also a large one: the tower is impressive. All four outside walls bear sculptural groups in carved niches: the Twelve Apostles in three groups on the north, east and south; the Holy Trinity above the Annunciation and below that the Risen Christ between two saints on the west. The tower can be dated to between 1478 and 1487 by the arms of Bishop Courtenay, and the walls are faced in Pentewan
Pentewan
stone.[29] The tower and other parts of the church have an interior lining of granite [30] On the south side of the church, a formerly separate chantry has been incorporated into the church when it was extended. (The chantry itself was abolished in 1543.) There are holy wells at Menacuddle and Towan.[31] A new organ was placed on the north side of the chancel in 1880 and the first recital was held on 22 April. The organ was built by Messrs Bryceson Brothers and Ellis and cost circa £600.[32] The church is dedicated to the Holy Trinity, is Grade I listed, and seats 300.[33] There is a Cornish cross in the churchyard which was found buried in the ground on the manor of Treverbyn
Treverbyn
in 1879.[34]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Churches in St Austell.

The parish of St Austell
St Austell
was part of the archdeaconry of Cornwall
Cornwall
and Diocese of Exeter
Diocese of Exeter
until 1876 when the Diocese of Truro
Truro
was established. A new rural deanery of St Austell
St Austell
was established in 1875. The style of worship of the parish church is in the Evangelical tradition of the Church of England. The two chapels-of-ease are All Saints, Pentewan, and St Levan's, Higher Porthpean. In the 19th century the following parishes were created out of St Austell
St Austell
parish: St Blazey
St Blazey
(1845); Charlestown (1846), Treverbyn
Treverbyn
(1847), and Par (1846 out of St Blazey
St Blazey
and Tywardreath). Quakers[edit] There was formerly a Quaker burial ground at Tregongeeves, just outside the town on the Truro
Truro
Road. It was covered by about 6 ft (1.8 m) of earth removed from the building of the new road in the 1960s. A high stone wall bounds the remaining acre of land; access can be gained through a wrought iron gate. Approximately forty of the headstones from Tregongeeves were removed and are now located at the Friends meeting house in the High Cross Street in St Austell, just below the high wall which surrounds St Austell railway station. That meeting house is still in use. Sport[edit] Speedway[edit] Speedway racing first took place a venue called Rocky Park, under the name " St Austell
St Austell
Gulls". The sport was a hit during various years, between 1949 and 1963 at the Cornish Stadium – now Stadium Retail Park, home of Cornish Market World. The sport returned to the area in the late 1990s, in the Clay Country Moto Parc, located at Old Pound, Nanpean. The club operated as the St Austell Gulls for four years, until the club changed ownership, and moved up a league to the Premier League, re-formed as the Trelawny JAG Tigers, until site owners Imerys Minerals Ltd ended the lease. Speedway has not been held in Cornwall since. Many attempts have been made to re-introduce the sport, but none have got past planning permission. The two highest profile bids were at Par Moor Motor Museum and St Eval Raceway. The owner of the land for the Par Moor bid confirmed that he would rent the land for speedway but locals objected. The St Eval bid failed after residents expressed fears about noise. Stock car racing[edit] Stock car racing, promoted by 1950s Kiwi Speedway star Trevor Redmond, ran side by side with speedway on numerous occasions. Numerous championships were run here, including the 1972 BriSCA World Championship for Formula 2 cars, won by Jimmy Murray from N.Ireland. It closed its doors in 1987. Football[edit] St Austell
St Austell
Football Club was formed on 17 September 1890. In 1908 the club won its first trophy: the Cornwall
Cornwall
Charity Cup. The club achieved some success in the late 1920s and 1930s, winning the Senior Cup and Charity Cup twice. In May 2009, the team won the Senior Cup with a closely fought 3–2 victory over Saltash
Saltash
United.[35] Rugby and tennis[edit] Tregorrick Park is the home of St Austell
St Austell
RFC, St Austell
St Austell
Tennis Club and Cornwall
Cornwall
Table Tennis Centre. St Austell RFC
St Austell RFC
play in the Tribute Western Counties West league and the club supports two senior teams, a ladies team and 14 youth teams covering most age groups. Founded in 1963 St Austell RFC
St Austell RFC
has played at the Tregorrick Park ground since their move from Cromwell Road in the 1980s to make way for the Asda supermarket. Tregorrick Park also hosts a gym, sports hall, squash courts, bar, function room and holds local events such as firework displays and schools cross country competitions. Cricket[edit] Wheal Eliza
Wheal Eliza
cricket ground is the home of St Austell
St Austell
Cricket Club, and is also used for Minor Counties matches. St Austell
St Austell
Cricket Club supports four senior teams, a ladies team and youth teams. Facilities at Wheal Eliza
Wheal Eliza
includes two playing fields with their own changing room facilities enabling St Austell
St Austell
Cricket Club to hold two competitive matches every match day. The club also has a pavilion, scorebox, artificial and grass nets. See also[edit]

St Austell
St Austell
Brewery

Boscoppa, a suburb of St Austell Carclaze. a suburb of St Austell Charlestown, the port of St Austell St Austell
St Austell
with Fowey, a former local government area St Stephen-in-Brannel, a district of village near St Austell Sticker, a village near St Austell Treverbyn, a nearby village and parish Trewoon, a village near St Austell People from St Austell HMS St Austell Bay
St Austell Bay
(K634)

References[edit]

^ a b UK Census (2011). "Local Area Report – St Austell
St Austell
Parish (1170220638)". Nomis. Office for National Statistics. Retrieved 20 March 2018.  ^ http://www.staustelltowncouncil.com/St-Austell-Town-Council/Town_Council_9995.aspx ^ "List of Place-names agreed by the MAGA Signage Panel" (PDF). Cornish Language Partnership. May 2014. Archived from the original (PDF) on 29 July 2014. Retrieved 11 January 2015.  ^ Ordnance Survey: Landranger map sheet 200 Newquay
Newquay
& Bodmin ISBN 978-0-319-22938-5 ^ "Data from the 2011 Census (Office for National Statistics)". Cornwall
Cornwall
Council. Archived from the original on 3 December 2013. Retrieved 15 November 2013.  ^ Leland, John (1964). "Part III". In Lucy Toulmin Smith. Leland's Itinerary in England
England
and Wales. I. London: Centaur Press. p. 202.  ^ Smith, John R. (1992). "Cookworthy and the Early Years". Cornwall's China-Clay Heritage. Twelveheads: Twelveheads
Twelveheads
Press/Cornwall Archaeological Unit. p. 3. ISBN 0-906294-25-8.  ^ a b Pevsner, N. (1970) Cornwall; 2nd ed. Penguin Books; pp. 156–58 ^ Cornish Guardian, 3 October 2007 ^ Cornish Guardian, 27 October 2008. ^ "Eco-town home page". Cornwall
Cornwall
Council. Retrieved 7 November 2010.  ^ "'World-class' development approved for Carlyon
Carlyon
Bay". Cornish Guardian.  ^ " Carlyon Bay
Carlyon Bay
development given the go ahead". BBC
BBC
News. Retrieved 26 November 2017.  ^ Pascoe, W. H. (1979). A Cornish Armory. Padstow, Cornwall: Lodenek Press. p. 134. ISBN 0-902899-76-7.  ^ " Cornwall
Cornwall
(Structural Change) Order 2008". Office of Public Sector Information. 25 February 2008. Retrieved 21 September 2009.  ^ "Town and parishes to get councils". BBC
BBC
News website. BBC. 5 December 2008. Retrieved 6 December 2008.  ^ [1] Cornwall
Cornwall
Council website (1); Accessed May 2010 ^ [2] Cornwall
Cornwall
Council website (2); Accessed May 2010 ^ British Geological Survey (January 2006). "Kaolin Mineral Planning Factsheet" (PDF). Office of the Deputy Prime Minister. Retrieved 9 June 2013.  ^ Imerys Minerals Limited (2003) Blueprint: Vision for the Future ^ Cryer, Revd N B (1989) Masonic Halls of England: The South Shepperton: Ian Allan, pp 107-114 ^ Province of Cornwall
Cornwall
(2012) Cornwall
Cornwall
Masonic Year Book 2012-2013 ^ "Vues d'Italie; La Baie de Naples". vam.ac.uk.  ^ Bennett, Alan (1988). The Great Western Railway
Great Western Railway
in Mid Cornwall. Southampton: Kingfisher Railway Publications. ISBN 0-946184-53-4.  ^ Binding, John (1993). Brunel's Cornish Viaducts. Penryn: Atlantic Transport Publishing/Historical Model Railway Society. ISBN 0-906899-56-7.  ^ " St Austell
St Austell
Viaduct
Viaduct
- St. Austell". wikimapia.org.  ^ "National Rail Timetable 135 (Winter 2008)" (PDF). Network Rail. Retrieved 23 February 2009.  ^ Cummings, John (1980). Railway Motor Buses and Bus Services in the British Isles 1902-1933, volume 2. Headington: Oxford Publishing Company. ISBN 0-86093-050-5.  ^ Pevsner, N. (1970) Cornwall; 2nd ed., revised by Enid Radcliffe. Penguin Books ^ Roberts, E. (1967) The Story of St Austell
St Austell
Parish Church Ramsgate: The Church Publishers ^ Cornish Church Guide (1925) Truro: Blackford; p. 57 ^ "St Austell. Organ Recital On The New Church Organ". The Cornishman (94). 29 April 1880. p. 7.  ^ Truro
Truro
Diocesan Directory 2008. Truro
Truro
Diocesan Board of Finance. pp. 60–61.  ^ Langdon, A. G. (1896) Old Cornish Crosses. Truro: Joseph Pollard; p. 253 ^ "Club history". St Austell
St Austell
AFC. Retrieved 24 June 2009. 

Further reading[edit]

Hammond, Joseph (1897) St Austell: being an account of St Austell, town, church, district and people. London: Skeffington & Son Rowse, A. L. (1960) St Austell: Church, Town, Parish. St Austell: H. E. Warne Roberts, E (1967) The Story of St Austell
St Austell
Parish Church, Ramsgate: The Church Publishers

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to St Austell.

Wikisource
Wikisource
has the text of the 1911 Encyclopædia Britannica article St Austell.

St Austell
St Austell
Town Council St Austell
St Austell
at Curlie (based on DMOZ) Cornwall
Cornwall
Record Office Online Catalogue for St Austell St Austell
St Austell
Old Cornwall
Cornwall
Society St Austell
St Austell
travel guide from Wikivoyage

v t e

Ceremonial county of Cornwall

Cornwall
Cornwall
Portal

Unitary authorities

Cornwall
Cornwall
Council Council of the Isles of Scilly

Major settlements

Bodmin Bude Callington Camborne Camelford Falmouth Fowey Hayle Helston Launceston Liskeard Looe Lostwithiel Marazion Newlyn Newquay Padstow Par Penryn Penzance Porthleven Redruth Saltash St Austell St Blazey St Columb Major St Ives St Just in Penwith St Mawes Stratton Torpoint Truro Wadebridge See also: List of civil parishes in Cornwall

Rivers

Allen Camel Carnon Cober De Lank Fal Fowey Gannel Gover Hayle Helford Inny Kensey Lerryn Looe Lynher Menalhyl Ottery Par Pont Pill Port Navas Red Seaton St Austell Tamar Tiddy Truro Valency full list...

Topics

History Status debate Flag Culture Economy Places Population of major settlements Demography Notable people The Duchy Diocese Politics Schools Hundreds/shires Places of interest Outline of Cornwall Index of Cornwall-related articles

v t e

Civil parishes of St Austell
St Austell
and Newquay
Newquay
constituency

Cornwall

Carlyon Colan Crantock Fowey Grampound with Creed Mawgan-in-Pydar Mevagissey Newquay Pentewan
Pentewan
Valley Roche St Austell St Austell
St Austell
Bay St Blaise St Columb Major St Dennis St Enoder St Ewe St Goran St Mewan St Michael Caerhays St Sampson St Stephen-in-Brannel St Wenn Treverbyn Tywardreath
Tywardreath
and Par

Cornwall
Cornwall
Portal

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 152559

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