Carlton Cum Willingham
CARLTON CUM WILLINGHAM
by Colin Hinson ©2013
"CARLTON CUM WILLINGHAM, a parish in the hundred of Radfield, in the county of Cambridge, 8 miles to the south of Newmarket, its post town, and 5 miles south-east from the Six-mile Bottom and Dullingham stations, both on the Cambridge and Newmarket railway. It is situated in a beautiful country on the border of Suffolk. The living is a rectory* in the diocese of Ely, of the value with the perpetual curacy of Willingham annexed, of £287, in the patronage of the trustees of the late Rev. W. S. P. Wilder. The church, which is a small ancient building, is dedicated to St. Peter, and contains a monument to Sir Thomas Elliott, who died in 1546. The parochial charities are of small value, and there is an infants' school with an endowment of £3 per annum. The Primitive Methodists have a small chapel here. Lord Dacre is lord of the manor.
See also the unrelated Willingham Parish page."
"SIX MILE BOTTOM, is a hamlet in the parishes of Little Wilbraham, Bottisham, Brinkley, Carlton cum Willingham, Swaffham Bulbeck, Westley Waterless, and Weston Colville. It has a station on the Cambridge and Bury branch of the London and North Eastern railway. There is a congregational chapel, erected in 1881, with 80 sittings, and a reading room and library. There is also a recreation ground, pleasantly situated near the railway station and enclosed by a double row of trees : a cross of rough granite was erected in 1924 as a memorial to the men of this parish who fell in the Great War, 1914-18. Swyntord Paddocks is the residence of Capt. Malcolm Bollock M.B.E., M.P.
See also Six Mile Bottom main page."
"WILLINGHAM, a chapelry in the parish of Carlton cum Willingham, hundred of Radfield, county Cambridge, 5 miles south-east of Newmarket."
- The Monumental Inscriptions in the graveyard of St Peter are recorded in the Cambridge Records Office for the years 1730-1978. These inscriptions are also available on microfiche from the Cambridgeshire Family History Society Publications list (search)
- Transcriptions of the Censuses for 1841 to 1901 for the parish are to be found on the Carlton cum Willingham website.
- The Census Records from 1841-1891 can be found in the Cambridgeshire Archives. In addition the 1851 Census for Carlton-Cum-Willingham is available in full transcript form, on microfiche, from the Cambridgeshire Family History Society Publications list (search)
- "The church of St. Peter is a small but ancient building of rubble in the Early English style, consisting of chancel and nave and a western turret containing 2 bells : there are 100 sittings. The register dates from the year 1600." [Kelly's Directory- Cambridgeshire - 1929]
- Transcriptions of Banns, Baptisms, Marriages and Burials for the parish are to be found on the Carlton cum Willingham website.
- Church of England
- Carlton-Cum-Willingham, St Peter: Records of baptisms 1588- circa 1594, 1610-17, 1712-15, 1726-2001, marriages 1617-42, 1652, 1712-15, 1726-1987, burials 1712-15, 1726-2001 and banns for 1754-1805, 1823-1992 reside in the Cambridgeshire Archives. The Bishop's Transcripts for the years 1599-1812 can be found in the Cambridge University Library. Transcripts are available for marriages from the Bishop's Transcripts 1599-1812 and indexed transcriptions of baptisms 1588-1851, marriages 1599-1837 and burials 1599-1812. Transcripts of the registers are available on microfiche for the years 1588-1851 from the Cambridgeshire Family History Society bookstall.
- A transcript of the CarltonCumWillingham parish entries from Samuel Lewis's 1835 Topographical Dictionary of England,
- A transcript of the CarltonCumWillingham parish entries from 1929 Kellys Directory of Cambridgeshire
- Ask for a calculation of the distance from Carlton Cum Willingham to another place.
You can see maps centred on OS grid reference TL641529 (Lat/Lon: 52.150003, 0.397077), Carlton Cum Willingham which are provided by:
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