Blawith

Select map to view larger area
BLAWITH, a township-chapelry in Ulverston parish, Lancashire; on the river Crake, 4 miles NW of Foxfield r. station, and 6 N of Ulverston. Post Town, Newby Bridge, under Newton-in-Cartmel. Acres, 2,620. Real property, £1,082. Pop., 193. Houses, 39. The property is much subdivided. Much of the surface is upland moor. The living is a p. curacy in the diocese of Carlisle. Value, £63. Patrons, Messrs. Petty and Postlethwaite. The church is an edifice of slatestone and red sandstone, in the pointed style, and was built in 1862. Charities, £10.

John Marius Wilson, Imperial Gazetteer of England and Wales (1870-72)

Archives and libraries

Local studies information is held at Cumbria Record Office & Local Studies Library, Barrow.

Cemeteries

Census

Details about the census records, and indexes for Blawith.

Church History

Church Records

You can also perform a more selective search for churches in the Blawith area that are recorded in the GENUKI church database. This will also help identify other churches in nearby townships and/or parishes. You also have the option to see the location of the churches marked on a map.

Civil Registration

The Register Office covering the Blawith area is Ulverston.

Description and Travel

You can see pictures of Blawith which are provided by:

Gazetteers

Ask for the gazetteer for a calculation of the distance from Blawith to another place.

Historical Geography

In 1835 Blawith was a chapelry and a township in the parish of Ulverston.

Maps

View maps of Blawith and places within its boundaries.

You can see maps centred on OS grid reference SD288882 (Lat/Lon: 54.284462, -3.095185), Blawith which are provided by:

Probate Records

For probate purposes prior to 1858, Blawith was in the Archdeaconry of Richmond, in the Diocese of Chester. The original Lancashire wills for the Archdeaconry of Richmond are held at the Lancashire Record Office.

Societies

You can also see Family History Societies covering the nearby area, plotted on a map. This facility is being developed, and is awaiting societies to enter information about the places they cover.