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West Bergholt , formerly known as Bergholt Sackville , is a large rural village and civil parish  in Essex , England, lying near the border with Suffolk , close to the ancient town of Colchester. Around the village lie numerous farms and large areas of woodland, including Hillhouse Wood, always known locally as Bluebell Wood, which was purchased by the Woodland Trust with the help of local people.
Many walks exist through the wood, and a migrant population of various breeds of deer can sometimes be seen. Elmer's was the butchers shop. Digby's was the name of the general store, which is now the East of England Co-operative Society.
Mr Digby's son drove a local bus service to Colchester. Mary's church, and nearby sites suggest that the area may have been continuously settled. An archaeological dig carried out in found evidence of a Bronze Age cemetery just to the south of Chitts Hill Bridge. The dig found seven circular ditches, believed to be former central mounds, which contained cremation burials in urns, some upright.
Ten cremations were found without urns and five were of children. Neolithic flints were discovered, representing scrapers, blades and cutting flakes. The pottery found dated the site to between and BCE.
The Normans reached the village in ,  after their conquest of The village had already been named Bergholta by the Anglo-Saxons , meaning "wood on a hill" the woodland in reference here is believed to be the modern Hillhouse Wood on the outskirts on the village. The combined total of free tenants, unfree tenants, and slaves was 27 in and probably 32 in Until the arrival of the Normans the village was split between two landowners: Roger de Poitou rebelled against the King Henry I in , was banished to Normandy and his lands were removed.
The Sackville family came to England during the time of the Norman Conquest  and Robert was a member of the Royal Court and close friend of King Henry  fighting for him at the Battle of Tinchebray in He was a religious man who became the first official rector of St.
Mary's Church and donated a acre 0. Over the years there has been a confusion in the name of this farm and it has now become commonly known as Armoury Farm. After the dissolution of the monasteries by King Henry VIII the estate was sold to Richard Duke  in , who was one of the civil servants responsible for administrating land seized by the King. However, the estate was finally brought back into the Sackville family by John Sackville in Bergholt has not always managed to maintain good relations with the Crown.
During the Reign of King John , Jordon Sackville got on the wrong side of the King Jordon was a rebel Baron and said to be an assistant to one of the twenty-five Peeres of the Reamle to see the Magna Carta signed and had all of his land removed, including the Bergholt Manor, even though his father and previous Lord of the Manor, Geoffrey Sackville , was knighted by John. Although then his grandson, also called Jordon, assisted in the Barons' Revolt against King Henry III, claiming that he was not fit to rule the country in his 60s and was taken prisoner at the Battle of Evesham in However, as the King was a friend of his grandfather, he was pardoned after a year.
Nevertheless, by the special command of the King, he married an Honourable Ladie of the household to Queen, whereby he not only gained the King's favour, but the greatest part of his inheritance, gaining the family's land in East Sussex.
He died before and Bergholt Hall passed to his son, another Andrew de Sackville. The second Andrew held the manor until his death in and was succeeded by his son, a third Andrew de Sackville, who, in , was given free warden in Bergholt by Edward III , allowing him to kill game in his manor.
He died in , and Bergholt Hall passed to his widow Maud. Maud married Edmund de la Pole , brother of Michael de la Pole, Earl of Suffolk, who took control of the Manor during her lifetime,  but after her death in the manor passed to Sir Thomas Sackville, the son, possibly illegitimate, of Andrew de Sackville d. However, this only occurred after an eight-month dispute as to whether he or the Sackvilles of Fawley were the rightful heirs. Sir Thomas led quite an eventful life, from preventing the Duke of Lancaster, a newcomer to the landed gentry, from holding courts, poaching in the duchy parks and burning a commission issued under the Duke's seal, to being temporarily imprisoned for abetting and harbouring murderers.
He was luckily in good favour with the King's favourite Sir James Burners, who got him a royal pardon. He was the MP for Sussex. At the end of the 15th Century the price of ale had become too high in the village and the Bergholt Sackville Manorial Court charged four brewers for charging too much for their beer, as it was an offence to charge above the fixed rate.
The village ale tasters were also fined, as it was their responsibility to keep an eye on such matters. Sir Thomas died in and the manor passed to his son Edward d. He was followed by his son John Sackville, Esq. The manor then passed to John Sackville's son, Sir Richard "Fill-Sack" Sackville, MP for Chichester , nicknamed by reason of his great wealth and the vast patrimony which he left to his son,  created Baron Buckhurst in After his death in the manor was held in dower by his widow Winifred, who married Sir John Paulet, Marquess of Winchester d.
This was end of the Sackville family in the village, although they kept the right to appoint the Rectors of St Mary's. The village name was not changed to West Bergholt until By the 16th century the village was involved in the booming cloth trade and many of the villagers were employed in removing the natural oils from the cloth and spinning wool. However, this prosperity was almost removed from the village by the Act of Parliament, which forbade the making or selling of any woollen cloth except in a market town.
Thus, the local town of Colchester was unaffected, but Bergholt was not included as part of the town. Consequently, Bergholt allied with Bocking and Dedham and petitioned Parliament for a change in the law. This allowed the three villages, called towns in the act, to carry on their businesses providing they had been trading for seven or more years. In , Thomas Love, founder of Love's Charity , died and left a sum of money to acquire land and rent it to the poor of the village,  as he had received such a warm welcome when visiting the village during his lifetime.
Queen Elizabeth I had to step in twice to sort out problems with the village vicars. The first troublesome vicar was Reverend Edmund Tarrell, who was noted for spending too much time in the public houses and not enough time in the Church. The Queen had to intervene after it was reported that the vicar had failed to attend evensong  and failing to give the last rites to a woman as he was in a Colchester pub and could not be found.
Later in the it was reported to the Queen by a member of the congregation that the village's vicar, Reverend Richard Kyrby, refused to conduct the service in English after the introduction of her new Prayer Book, which he claimed should remain in Latin and that the Queen's reforms were "politically incorrect". Kyrby was tried for treason, which he denied. The case was dropped after the accuser backed down.
Sixteen years later the Queen stepped in and had him removed. Later on, to remind all the villagers who was king, King James I had his royal coat of arms painted in the Church. This coat of arms can still be seen to this day if one stands in the gallery and looks towards the altar. The motto on the arms reads "Exurgat Deus Dissipenter Ininice", this is the opening line of Psalm 68  Let God arise and let His enemies be scattered.
Opposite James' arms is a set of Hanoverian arms acquired in There is evidence that the village was sympathetic towards the Parliamentarians during the English Civil War as Gregory Holland, inducted as vicar in , was threatened with removal in as a royalist and conformist, and for ungodly behaviour.
He was allowed to retain the living. However, in , Reverend Gregory Holland was called before the Committee for Scandalous Ministers for preaching Royalist sermons during the Civil War , along with drunkenness and swearing in Church. His main offence was preaching royalist sermons and claiming that it was "not fir got farmers and tradesmen to know the mystery of their salvation, but only for himself and such as he.
The curate chosen was nonconformist, Robert Billio. They were imprisoned in Colchester Castle. He was exiled to Holland, along with the rest of the Royal Family, and because of his large gambling debts his property was sold to his political enemy Sir Harbottle Grimston, 2nd Baronet , Recorder and MP for Colchester.
It was not only the vicars that were in trouble: She was burned at Stratford  before 20, people. In , a large monument was erected in St John's churchyard in Stratford Broadway, to commemorate the thirteen and others who were executed or tortured in Stratford during the persecutions.
Agnes's husband Richard, a labourer, was also arrested in He escaped execution but his second wife, Christine, was also burnt, this time for heresy, along with two others from North Essex. They too were sentenced by Edmund Bonner, who claimed that they were "a spirited danger to other Christians" and a hazard to the state because they believed in redistribution of wealth. They were held in the Colchester Castle dungeon until 26 May when they were executed in front of a large crowd outside Moot Hall on the High Street.
This was not the end of the saga for the George family. In another hunt for heretics in the parishes of North Essex, twenty-two Protestants, including Richard George, were interrogated at Colchester and were sent to London, bound in chains and rope, for trial. One woman in the group was set free at Chelmsford after agreeing to convert to the Roman Catholic Church. Witness accounts claimed that the rest of the group had ample opportunity to escape and were treated quite well.
They were tried at Edmound Bonner's house, where the group took the opportunity to ask the crowd attending to convert to Protestantism. Bonner asked his agents to try to persuade the group to recant but the agents informed him that they were too "desperate and obstinate".
Bonner, fearing that sending too many to the stake would cause unrest and maybe riots, came up with a compromise of a confession of faith that pleased both Catholics and Protestants, which they all signed.
The group were then set free to make their own way back to Essex. Alas, Richard George, and his wife, were rearrested for his attitude towards Roman Catholics and imprisoned in Colchester Castle.
In a fortunate turn of events for the Georges, Queen Elizabeth was crowned during their imprisonment and ended the persecution of Protestants. They were set free. Thomas Abell who was brought up at Cooks Hall in the village, was chaplain to Henry's first wife, Catherine of Aragon , whom the King wanted to divorce to marry Anne Boleyn.
Henry claimed that when he married Catherine, he had broken God's law and the marriage was invalid. The White Hart was a popular meeting place for farmers taking sheep and cattle to market, which caused the creation of the cluster of buildings known as the Crescent next to the pub.
The Crescent contained four buildings: Anerly, Bascete, the Wheelwright's and the Blacksmith's shop, which original parts of can still be seen, although are all residential houses now. The Anerley was formerly known as The Crown and Sceptre Brewery and the Bascete used to contain a chapel at the rear of the building. The Daniell family had lived in Colchester since and were freemen of the town. The first member of the family to start brewing was Thomas Daniel during the 18th century, who produced beer for the workers on his farm.
The beer was such a favourite with the men that he started selling it around the village and local area and in expanded the operation to two new breweries run by his two sons. The biggest event for the firm was to have Osmond Orpen marry into the family, who was known as the greatest brewer in England and became the Daniells' head brewer before moving on to be managing director.
This had a great impact on the village. Not only did it create more jobs and help expand the village but Osmond also ran the parish council and was overseer of the poor.
The rapid growth of the village also encouraged service trades and building.
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The president, Mrs Joyce Woolhead, thanked everyone for their contributions of toiletries which George and Marion Mills will be donating to the Children’s Rehabilitation Centre in Chernigov, Ukraine. The latest Tweets from WBCC (@WestBergholtCC). The site for all the news on and from West Bergholt CC. West Bergholt, Essex. Skip to content. Home Home Home, current page. Moments Moments Moments, current page. Search query Search Twitter When you see a Tweet you love, tap the heart — it lets the person who wrote it know you shared the love. West Bergholt, formerly known as Bergholt Sackville, is a large rural village and civil parish in Essex, England, lying near the border with Suffolk, close to the ancient town of ricksteineralaska.com a history going back to medieval times the village is now part of the Colchester Borough Council seat of West Bergholt and Eight Ash Green. In the village won the Class 2 category, and was placed District: Colchester.