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Merriam Webster

TamworthTam"worth (?), n. [From Tamworth, Staffordshire, England.] One of a long-established English breed of large pigs. They are red, often spotted with black, with a long snout and erect or forwardly pointed ears, and are valued as bacon producers.

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Wikipedia

Tamworth

                   

Coordinates: 52°37′59″N 1°41′42″W / 52.633°N 1.695°W / 52.633; -1.695

Tamworth
A view of the Castle Grounds (29) - geograph.org.uk - 872537.jpg
Tamworth Castle from the castle grounds
Tamworth is located in Staffordshire
Tamworth

 Tamworth shown within Staffordshire
Population 74,531 (2001)[1]
OS grid reference SK0933
District Tamworth
Shire county Staffordshire
Region West Midlands
Country England
Sovereign state United Kingdom
Post town Tamworth
Postcode district B77, B79
Dialling code 01827
Police Staffordshire
Fire Staffordshire
Ambulance West Midlands
EU Parliament West Midlands
UK Parliament Tamworth
List of places: UK • England • Staffordshire


Tamworth is a town and larger local government district in Staffordshire, England, located 14 miles (23 km) north-east of Birmingham city centre and 103 miles (166 km) north-west of London. The town takes its name from the River Tame, which flows through the town, as does the River Anker. At the 2001 census the town had a population of 74,531.[2] Tamworth is the second largest settlement after Stoke-on-Trent and the largest town in Staffordshire.

Tamworth is the home of the historic Tamworth Castle and Moat House, and has a non-league football team, Tamworth FC. The Snowdome, the UK's first full-sized real-snow indoor ski slope is located in Tamworth, and only a short distance away is Drayton Manor Theme Park.

The town's main industries include logistics, engineering, clothing, brick, tile and paper manufacture. It was also home to the Reliant car company, which produced the famous three-wheeled Robin model and the Scimitar sports car for several decades.

Contents

  History

Tamworth has existed since Saxon times [3] and in the reign of King Offa, was the capital of Mercia[4] the largest of all English kingdoms of its time (see Heptarchy). It was by far the largest town in the English Midlands when today's much larger city of Birmingham was still in its infancy. This is largely because of its strategic position at the meeting point of two rivers (the Tame and the Anker), which meant the town was perfectly placed as a centre of trade and industry.

The town was later sacked by Danes in 874. The town remained a ruin until 913 when Æthelflæd, Lady of the Mercians, the daughter of King Alfred the Great, rebuilt the town and constructed a burh to defend the town against further Danish invaders. She made Tamworth her principal residence and died there in 918.[5] In Tamworth church in 926, a sister of King Æthelstan, perhaps Saint Edith of Polesworth, was married to Sitric Cáech, the squint-eyed Norse King of York and Dublin.[6][7]

  Medieval history

In the 11th century, a Norman castle was built on the probable site of the Saxon fort[citation needed] which still stands to this day as an important tourist attraction. Grants of borough privileges, including rights to a third additional fair in 1588[citation needed] consolidated Tamworth’s historic importance as ‘the seat of Saxon kings’.

In the Middle Ages Tamworth was a small market town. However the king gave it charters in 1319[citation needed] In the Middle Ages a charter was a document granting the townspeople certain rights or confirming existing ones. In 1337 Tamworth was granted the right to hold two annual fairs[citation needed] In the Middle Ages fairs were like markets but they were held only once a year and they attracted buyers and sellers from far and wide.

In 1345 Tamworth suffered a disastrous fire, and much of the town burned.[citation needed] Fire was a constant hazard in the Middle Ages because most buildings were made of wood with thatched roofs. However, the town was soon rebuilt and grew in size.

  16th and 17th centuries

Queen Elizabeth granted Tamworth another charter in 1560.[citation needed]

In the 16th and 17th centuries Tamworth, like all towns, suffered from outbreaks of plague. It struck in 1563, 1579, 1597–98, 1606 and 1626. Each time the plague struck many people died but each time the population recovered. Fortunately the 1626 outbreak was the last.

James I, the first Stuart king of England, visited Tamworth in 1619[citation needed] and whilst he was accommodated by Sir John Ferrers at Tamworth Castle, the Prince of Wales and future King Charles was entertained by William Comberford at the Moat House.[citation needed]

Tamworth castle was besieged by parliamentarian forces during the English Civil War in 1643. An order was issued for the castle to be destroyed but this was not carried out.[citation needed]

Tamworth continued to grow and remained one of the most populous towns in the Midlands by 1670, when the combined hearth tax returns from Warwickshire and Staffordshire list a total of some 320 households. Its strategic trade advantage lay with control of the two vital packhorse bridges across the Anker and the Tame on the route from London to Chester. While it remained a local market town, it did a brisk trade providing travellers with the staple bread, ale and accommodation, maintaining trading links as far afield as Bristol. Charles II’s reconfirmation of its borough's privileges in 1663 gave the town an added boost, as confirmed by Richard Blome's description of its celebrated market, well served with corn, provisions and lean cattle.

In 1678 the town's future Member of Parliament Thomas Guy founded almshouses in Tamworth, rebuilt in 1913. He also built Tamworth Town Hall in 1701 and later founded Guy's Hospital in London.

There are four cannons in the Castle Grounds, an indication of the town's previously violent past.[citation needed]

  18th and 19th centuries

In 1801, the population was a little over 3000.[citation needed]

There were a number of improvements to Tamworth during the 19th century. In 1807 the pavements were flagged. From 1835 Tamworth had gaslight. In the late 19th century a piped water supply was created.

The town grew rapidly in the 18th and 19th centuries during the Industrial Revolution, benefitting from the surrounding coal mines. It also became a hub of the canal network, with the Coventry Canal and the Birmingham and Fazeley Canal being built through the town. Later, the railways arrived with the Midland Railway route from Derby to Birmingham arriving in Tamworth in 1847, and later the London and North Western Railway, which provided direct trains to the capital. A split-level station exists where the two main lines cross each another, the higher level platforms (on the Derby to Birmingham line), being at right angles to the lower ones on the main line to London.

The first municipal cemetery opened in 1876. The Assembly Rooms were built in 1889. In 1897 the corporation bought Tamworth Castle.

A hospital was built in Tamworth in 1880. An infirmary was built in 1903.

The Victorian Prime Minister Sir Robert Peel served as the town's Member of Parliament from 1830 until his death in 1850. He lived at the nearby Drayton Manor. It was in Tamworth that Robert Peel unveiled his Tamworth Manifesto in 1834 which created what is now the modern Conservative Party. During the 19th century a breed of pig called Tamworth Pig was initially bred here using some imported Irish stock. Sir Robert Peel was a member of the historic Tamworth Castle Bowls club, founded in 1814, which still has an active membership.

Samuel Parkes who won the Victoria Cross in the Charge of the Light Brigade was born in Wigginton and baptised at St. Editha's on 24 December 1815. His parents, Thomas and Lydia, are buried in its churchyard.

  Modern history

The first council houses in Tamworth were built in 1900. More were built in the 1920s and 1930s and after 1945.

The first public library in Tamworth was built in 1905. Tamworth gained an electricity supply in 1924.

  The A5 (Thomas Guy Way) passing through Tamworth, looking south from Glascote.

Tamworth grew rapidly in the postwar years as it soaked up overspill from the West Midlands conurbation to the southwest. A population of about 7,000 in 1931 had risen to some 13,000 just after the Second World War; this figure remained fairly static until the late 1960s when a major expansion plan was implemented. Although not officially a "New Town", Tamworth's expansion resembled the development of many new towns. As part of this plan the town boundaries were expanded to include the industrial area around Wilnecote to the south. The 1961 population of the new enlarged area was 25,000. In 1971 it was 40,000; in 1981, 64,000; in 1991, 68,000 and in 2001, 74,000, meaning that the town's population had almost doubled within 30 years.

The town of Fazeley merges almost completely into the town to the southwest, but belongs to the Lichfield District area rather than Tamworth Borough. It became a town, by holding a referendum, to prevent efforts from Tamworth to absorb it.[citation needed]

Tamworth was historically split between Staffordshire and Warwickshire, with the county boundary running through the town centre. Staffordshire was made to include the entire borough in 1888.

The Reliant Motor Company was founded in Tamworth in 1935 by T.L.Williams, and cars such as the Scimitar four wheeled sports cars and the Robin three wheeled economy cars were manufactured here until the company moved to Cannock in 1998. A year later the old factory was razed to the ground and a new housing estate built in its place called "Scimitar Park" with street names assuming names of Reliant vehicles (i.e. Robin Close).

The A5 £26,000,000 5 miles (8.0 km) dual-carriageway Fazeley, Two Gates and Wilnecote Bypass opened in July 1995, acting both as a bypass of Watling Street, and as a fast route for traffic into the town. This was further extended to meet the M6 Toll and A38 in 2005. The road's official name is Thomas Guy Way.

Tamworth has two designated Local Nature Reserves, Hodge Lane (Amington) and Kettlebrook (Glascote/Wilnecote).[8] They were joined by Dosthill Park in 2010.

  Demographics

According to the 2001 census the population of Tamworth was 74,531.[9] White British is by far the largest ethnicity making up 97% of the population the second largest ethnicity is White Irish which makes up 0.9% of the population.[10] 95% of people in Tamworth were born in England with Scotland being the second largest making 1% of the Population.[11]

  Governance

Tamworth is covered by Tamworth Borough Council[12] whose area covers Tamworth and a small amount of the surrounding area. The current mayor of Tamworth is Jeremy Oates of the Conservative Party.[13]. The borough of Tamworth is completely Un-Parished. In Staffordshire county council Tamworth is covered by five wards all of which are held by the Conservative Party[14]

Tamworth has its own Parliament Constituency also called Tamworth and it is currently represented by the Conservative Christopher Pincher[15] who has held the seat since the 2010 Election.

  Health

Tamworth has a minor hospital called Sir. Robert Peel Hospital which is located in Fazeley, Sir. Robert Peel Hospital however does not have accident and emergency facilities, the nearest one which does is Good Hope Hospital in Sutton Coldfield.[16]

  Religion

Christianity is the largest religion in Tamworth which makes up 77% of the population followed by atheism that makes up 15% of the population. Other religions include Hindu (177), Islam (127) and Sikhism (124) which make up 0.9% of the population.[17]

  Christianity

  Church of England

Most Tamworth is covered by the Diocese of Lichfield and the two parishes are Tamworth and Wilnecote. Amington is however covered by the parish of Amington St. Editha which is part of the Diocese of Birmingham. The main church in Tamworth is Church of St Editha in Tamworth Town Centre.

  Roman Catholicism

Tamworth is covered by the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Birmingham the main Roman Catholic church is St John the Baptist on St John Street in the town centre, the other Roman Catholic church is Sacred Heart Church in Glascote.

  Other Religions

Tamworth does not have its own Mosque the nearest one is in Lichfield, other nearby ones are in Erdington and Nuneaton.

  Tamworth suburbs

  Culture

Sir (Ernie) Ernest William Titterton was born in Tamworth. He was a research officer for the British Admiralty during World War II before becoming in 1943 a member of the British mission to the U.S. to participate in the Manhattan Project which developed the atomic bomb. He was knighted in 1970.

Former The Teardrop Explodes frontman and solo artist/writer Julian Cope was raised in Tamworth and later lived in nearby Drayton Bassett. Cope recorded three solo albums during his Tamworth years, 'World Shut Your Mouth' (1984), 'Fried' (1984) and 'Saint Julian' (1987), and all three used various locations around Tamworth for their sleeve art and several videos. The heavy rock band Wolfsbane cut their teeth in the town, before their lead singer Blaze Bayley went on to front the legendary Iron Maiden. Rock guitarist Clem Clempson was born in Tamworth. Bob Catley the lead singer of rock band Magnum (band) also lives in Tamworth. Structures, the enigmatic Post-Rock band also call the town their home. Guitarist/vocalist/songwriter/producer Phil Bates (Trickster, ELO Pt2, Quill and solo artist) was born in Tamworth, and played in local bands the Teenbeats and Source of Power until moving away from the area in 1971. Phil still has strong family and musical connections with Tamworth. Tamworth has an active music scene, which circulates to some degree around The Skull Club and Tamworth Bands (also known as 'Tambands') websites.

  Transport

The main road running through Tamworth is the A5. The M42 motorway runs to the east of Tamworth and the town is served by junction 10 which also contains Tamworth services.

Tamworth railway station located on Victoria Road serves the Town. Tamworth Station is a high and low level station and serves as an interchange between the West Coast Mainline and the Cross Country Route. A smaller station called Wilnecote railway station which is just on the Cross Country Route serves the suburbs of Wilnecote and Two Gates.

The Nearest Airports to Tamworth are Birmingham Airport and East Midlands Airport.

  Twin towns

Tamworth's town twins[18] are:

  Sport

  Football

One of the more notable personalities to come from Tamworth is former Manchester City goalkeeper Tony Coton, who made a number of appearances over the years. Tamworth F.C. has also fielded a number of notable players in recent times, including West Brom legend Bob Taylor and, for one match in the 2005/2006 season, former Aston Villa and Arsenal midfielder Paul Merson. Tamworth F.C. showed signs of progress, just surviving to get their third season in the Conference, playing teams such as Halifax Town, Oxford United & Kidderminster Harriers on a regular basis. The club also has a keen rivalry with fellow Staffordshire clubs Stafford Rangers and Burton Albion. However, their biggest rivals are Nuneaton Borough. In 2009, as winners of Conference North, Tamworth were promoted to the Conference National.

Other football players from Tamworth include goalkeeper Martin Taylor who played for Derby County and Wycombe Wanderers, and current Wales international Ashley Williams who plays for Swansea City in the Premier League. Aston Villa youngster Marc Albrighton is also from Tamworth.

  Bowls

Tamworth Castle Bowling Club was founded in 1814 and can boast Mayors and Prime ministers as past members. This crown green bowling club is situated behind a green door on Ladybank in the shadow of Tamworth Castle. The club is owned by its membership with a season running from March to October.

  Speedway

Speedway racing took place in the Tamworth area in the 1930s and in the post war era featured at the Greyhound Stadium in Fazeley. The Hounds started out in 1947 racing in the National League Division Three before becoming The Tammies in 1950 when the venture was purchased by Birmingham promoter Les Marshall.

  Sports teams In Tamworth

Club Sport Founded League Venue Logo
Tamworth Rugby 1925 Midlands 2 West (North) Midlands Wigginton Park
Tamworth Football 1933 Conference National The Lamb Ground Tamworth F.C. Crest
Bolehall Swifts Football 1953 Midland Combination Premier Division Rene Road Ground Bolehall Swifts F.C. Crest
Mile Oak Rovers Football 1958 Midland Combination Division One Recreation Ground
Coton Green Football 1982 Midland Combination Premier Division New Mill Lane
Dosthill Colts Football 1990 Midland Combination Division One Rene Road Ground

  Media

Touch Radio (Burton, Lichfield and Tamworth) is the local commercial radio for the area who's studios are on Aldergate in Tamworth and it is broadcast from the nearby Lichfield transmitting station. The BBC Local Radio station covering Tamworth is BBC WM which has its studios in Birmingham. Tamworth lies in the BBC West Midlands and ITV Central television regions. More recently Total Choice Radio (known as TCR fm) began running, serving the Tamworth area.

  Tamworth Herald

In 1868 The Tamworth Herald was launched by Daniel Addison, with its original premises in Silver Street. Mr Addison continued to publish the paper for nine years until 29 October 1877, when it was taken over by a consortium of leading townsmen. The paper now has its offices on the town's Ventura Park industrial estate. Daniel Addison had a son Albert Christopher Addison who was a historical writer.

  Notable residents

Freeman of the Borough
  • Cllr. Ron Cook - 2007,
  • Terence (Terry) Dix - 2009
  • David Weatherley - 2011
Others

Able Seaman Colin Grazier, who rescued the Enigma Code Book from a captured U-Boat, was born in Two Gates. His achievement is celebrated in a monument in the town centre.

Sir Ernest William Titterton, nuclear physicist, was born at Kettlebrook.

Author Julia Suzuki was born and raised in Fazeley,[19] attending Rawlett Community Sports College.

Rock musicians Julian Cope (of Teardrop Explodes), Blaze Bayley from Wolfsbane and Iron Maiden, and Phil Bates (ELO Part2) also lived in Tamworth.

  References

  1. ^ "Tamworth (Local Authority), Population". ONS. http://www.neighbourhood.statistics.gov.uk/dissemination/LeadKeyFigures.do?a=7&b=277110&c=tamworth&d=13&e=16&g=487190&i=1001x1003x1004&m=0&r=1&s=1334397911781&enc=1. Retrieved 14 April 2012. 
  2. ^ westmidlands Statistics Online - Census 2001 - Population Pyramids - Tamworth
  3. ^ Smith, Christine, The early families of Tamworth: capital of Mercia 
  4. ^ Higham, N. J.; Hill, David (2001). Edward the Elder, 899-924. Routledge. ISBN 978-0-415-21496-4. 
  5. ^ http://www.stgeorgesocietytamworth.co.uk/tamhistory.html[dead link]
  6. ^ Smith, Christine. "Who Was St. Editha?". http://homepage.ntlworld.com/greenhall/tht/history/Editha.htm. Retrieved 2012-02-23. 
  7. ^ "Sihtric (Norse King of York)". Medieval People. TimeRef. http://www.btinternet.com/~timeref/hprs.htm#J771. Retrieved 2012-02-23. 
  8. ^ "Wild about Tamworth". Tamworth Borough Council. http://www.tamworth.gov.uk/environment/conservation_and_regeneration/wild_about_tamworth.aspx. Retrieved 28 January 2011. 
  9. ^ "Key Figures for 2001 Census: Census Area Statistics Tamworth.". Office of National Statistics. http://www.neighbourhood.statistics.gov.uk/dissemination/LeadKeyFigures.do?a=7&b=277110&c=tamworth&d=13&e=16&g=487190&i=1001x1003x1004&m=0&r=1&s=1335043933063&enc=1. Retrieved 21 April 2012. 
  10. ^ "Tamworth Ethnicity.". Office for National Statistics. http://www.neighbourhood.statistics.gov.uk/dissemination/LeadTableView.do?a=7&b=277110&c=tamworth&d=13&e=16&g=487190&i=1001x1003x1004&m=0&r=1&s=1335043933078&enc=1&dsFamilyId=87. Retrieved 21 April 2012. 
  11. ^ "Country of Birth Tamworth.". Office for National Statistics. http://www.neighbourhood.statistics.gov.uk/dissemination/LeadTableView.do?a=7&b=277110&c=tamworth&d=13&e=16&g=487190&i=1001x1003x1004&m=0&r=1&s=1335043933078&enc=1&dsFamilyId=85. Retrieved 21 April 2012. 
  12. ^ Tamworth Borough Council
  13. ^ Councillor Jeremy Oates, Mayor of Tamworth
  14. ^ "Results of the Staffordshire County Council Elections". Staffordshire County Council. http://moderngov.staffordshire.gov.uk/mgConvert2PDF.aspx?ID=4274. Retrieved 21 April 2012. 
  15. ^ Christopher Pincher MP
  16. ^ "Nearest hospital to Tamworth". National Health Service. http://www.nhs.uk/Scorecard/Pages/Results.aspx?OrgType=5&Coords=3040%2c4210&TreatmentID=0&PageNumber=1&PageSize=0&TabId=31&SortType=1&LookupType=1&LocationType=2&SearchTerm=tamworth&DistanceFrom=50&SortByMetric=0&TrustCode=&TrustName=&DisambiguatedSearchTerm=&LookupTypeWasSwitched=False&MatchedOrganisationPostcode=&MatchedOrganisationCoords=&ServiceIDs=&ScorecardTypeCode=&NoneEnglishCountry=&HasMultipleNames=False&OriginalLookupType=1&ServiceLaunchFrom=&Filters=3%7c40%40false%5e22%40false&TopLevelFilters=. Retrieved 23 April 2012. 
  17. ^ "Religion in Tamworth". Office of National Statistics. http://www.neighbourhood.statistics.gov.uk/dissemination/LeadTableView.do?a=7&b=277110&c=tamworth&d=13&e=16&g=487190&i=1001x1003x1004&m=0&r=1&s=1335045280221&enc=1&dsFamilyId=95. Retrieved 21 April 2012. 
  18. ^ "Partner Cities". Birmingham City Council. http://www.birmingham.gov.uk/twins. Retrieved 2008-06-07. 
  19. ^ Tamworth Herald: http://www.thisistamworth.co.uk/Author-celebrates-epic-tale-dragons/story-13622403-detail/story.html
  • J. Gould, "The Medieval Burgesses of Tamworth: their Liberties, Courts and Markets", Transactions of the South Staffordshire Archaeological Society, No. 13 (1971-2).

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