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Osmotherley, DL6 3BN
Walk closer to this point to reveal a question.
Osmotherley comes from ‘ley’ or clearing belonging to a Saxon named Osmund or a Viking named Asmund. In the Domesday book in 1055 it was recorded as Asmundrelac
Osmotherley in the Hambleton Hills and close to Cod Beck Reservoir is an attractive place for holidaymakers and visitors now, but it has had a more ‘industrial’ history.
By the 18th century the “Township” of Osmotherley had its own Constable, Poor House, Pinfold (for straying cattle) and regular mar
The church built on Saxon foundations around 1190 with the Norman tower being added in the 15th century was largely rebuilt in 1892 but it retains the 1190 nave, a Saxon font and 12th century scallop carved archway.
The picture of the boot on this date sign suggests that this was possibly a cobbler’s shop or a bootmaker
Osmotherley’s location makes it a great place for walkers with various circular walks through the wooded countryside or longer ones taking ramblers up onto open moorland with great views of the area.
Osmotherley was once noted for hand-loom weaving, but replaced by a mill (Cote Ghyll – now a holiday hostel) for the manufacture of linen at the north end of the village. South of it at Walk Mill are extensive bleaching grounds and an old corn-mill nearby. (From a 1914 publication)
Cleveland Way development began in the 1930s and a formal proposal to create the route submitted in 1953. The trail linking the Hambleton Drove Road, the Cleveland escarpment and footpaths on the Yorkshire coast was officially opened in 1969
The market cross is thought to be 18th century, but the raised steps that it stands on are medieval, suggesting that there was a much earlier cross on the same site.
Early non-conformist chapels were typically in modest buildings, tucked out of sight. The Osmotherley Methodist chapel was no exception being behind the North End houses along a delightful snicket
The Old Hall has had a Catholic presence for over 300 years, starting with Franciscan Friars in 1665. With Lady Chapel and Mount Grace Priory close by it has been both a haven for pilgrims and a sanctuary during times of persecution.
The mid-19 th century ordinance survey maps shows that there were 4 inns in the village, remarkably three have survived and are still serving customers today.
On Back Lane, the stone wall is punctured with coal doors. And buildings have ‘scarring’ where doors or windows have been filled in as the building uses have changed.
Locally quarried sandstone was used to construct buildings which were predominantly 18th and 19th century in appearance
The Village Hall is very much the heart of the community in modern Osmotherley with many groups using the building for various activities including wedding and baptisms.
The Stone table (The Barter Table) in medieval times villagers would have exchanged or bartered their goods. John Wesley, father of Methodism also first preached here in 1745 There is evidence to show that there was water powered mills close to the village from around the 15th century.
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