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IPING is a parish, in the Western division of the county, Easebourne hundred, Midhurst union, county court district and rural deanery, and Chichester rape, diocese and archdeaconry. The manor of Epinges, which is its ancient name, is returned in "Domesday Survey" as having been held of Edward the Confessor by one Aldred, a servant of that king: in the reign of Edward 1. Richard de Amundeville was lord: in 1381 it was held by Henry Hussee, the Lord of Harting: in the time of Henry VIII. it was granted to Sir Henry Audley: in 1784 the Earl of Egremont purchased it: in 1800 it passed to Lord Spencer, from whom it has passed into the hands of Sir Charles Hamilton, Bart., the present lord. The parish extends from north to south 6 miles: the average breadth is however, less than half a mile: it is on the river West Rother: here is a paper mill: the village is situate in the valley. The church of St. Mary is a stone building, in the Early English style, and has a nave, chancel, two transepts, and tower with 1 bell. The register commences in 1683. The living is a rectory, with the curacy of Chithurst annexed, joint annual value £314, in the gift of Lord Leconfield, and held by the Rev. Charles Klanert, M.A., of St. Peter's College, Cambridge, rural dean. Here are National schools for boys, girls, and infants. The parish contained a population in 1861 of 404; the area is 1,925 acres, assessed at £1,577 [Kelly's Post Office Directory of Essex, Herts, Middlesex, Kent, Surrey and Sussex, 1867.]


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Historical Geography

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