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By Saxon times the settlement had moved to the present village site. No Saxon structures remain, though it is possible the present church is on the site of a wooden Saxon church. The hill is crowned with an Iron Age fort and there is evidence of Romano-British occupancy. Cannington Hill is believed to be the site of a battle in AD when the Saxons under King Odda defeated a force of Danish sea raiders who landed at nearby Combwich. It appears that some kind of shrine or mausoleum which is thought to have been late-Roman stood on the hill, surrounded by a of graves with many more graves further down the slope of the hill, the cemetery may have held anything up to a thousand graves, and may have been pagan in its earliest phases but was largely Christian and was in use from the 4th to the late 7th or early 8th century.

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What makes the cemetery special was one particular grave which appears to have been especially venerated, covered by a small mound of earth on its surface, stone slabs formed into a box-like structure, at the east end were stones set as posts, one of which was decorated with a circular motif and perhaps runes.

The grave contained the remains of a young girl aged about 16 years of age. A well-used path led to the mound, here was evidently a venerated spot, often visited and close to which people wanted to be buried.

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We will never know who the young girl was but her remains were re-interred in the Parish Church, and her burial place can be found at the base of the pulpit steps. Every year a small replica of the Statue is presented to a resident nominated for their service to the village.

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Sadly due to extensive quarrying no trace of the cemetery can be seen today. So much of the archaeology has been lost due to the quarrying in the area but in while excavating the area from Cannington Hill to Rodway for a new by- pass, archaeologists found evidence of people living or working here from the late Bronze Age to modern times and of particular interest are the remains of three Roman buildings.

These had foundation of stone walls, although later quarrying had cut into many of the features. One building had a hypocaust which was an under floor central heating system. Hot air from a furnace was carried through box flue tiles and then circulated under the surface, supported by columns of tiles. Other finds included Iron Age and Roman pottery shards.

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The Iron Age pottery included decorated Glastonbury ware. The Roman pottery includes Samian ware imported from Gaul France and grey wares. Other findings have been Roman roof tiles and floor tiles, coins, a brooch and a hairpin. A report has been produced and the finds and archives are now deposited at the Somerset Heritage Centre in Taunton. At the beginning of the 20th Century, Cannington was primarily an agricultural community. The village population which had peeked in the s fell steadily as the of jobs on the land reduced but in the s mobility gradually redressed the balance.

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In there were said to be households in Cannington and 20 at Combwich, which was part of Cannington. In the population was rising to 1, in when over three quarters were under 40 and a quarter of the houses had been built since Census reports show the following: : population reached a peak of In there were three d public house in Cannington and three in Combwich but of seven d infive were at Combwich, possibly due to the presence of the harbour.

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There were six or seven es until the s but in the inhabitants petitioned to have only two at Cannington. An und ale seller was punished in s fluctuated but in there were seven d victuallers in Cannington parish and one or two in Combwich in Otterhampton parish. The Red Lion in Cannington was recorded in and may have been open in ; it ceased to be an inn in the late 18th century although the name was still in use inprobably for a private house.

It was renamed The Friendly Spirit in The White Horse was recorded in but had probably been open since c. It was last recorded in A house called the Black Horse near Clayhill was recorded in and The former may have been open in and was last recorded in when it was demolished for the building of council houses in East Street. The latter was open in Apart from the church, Cannington Court, and the Almshouses, most of the buildings in the centre of Cannington date from the late 18th or 19th century and are of brick or local stone.

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Frog Cottage in East Street and two cottages in Church Street probably date from the 17th century and 1 Fore Street is of the midth century. The reading for the manor indicates an estate of between one and two hundred acres but only a small part was arable and was held by a Roger de Corcelle who had great holdings of land in Somerset. It is not known who had the manor after him but by the 14th century it was owned by a family called Tresseleven. This name may be a transposing of the name Trevellion or Trevelyan but has various spellings.

This family had lands in Somerset and was associated with these parts for hundreds of years. The present house was probably built in the second half of the 15th century on the site of the original manor and was then in the hands of the Tremayle family and no doubt built the present manor. It is a two-storeyed house, of red sandstone rubble, with a main range of three rooms and entry facing east, a chapel wing to the north-east, and a slightly later kitchen wing to the south-west.

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Both angles contain stair turrets, that on the west having a garderobe. The hall has a moulded, framed ceiling and the roofs are of ted crucks, that of the main range being arch-braced and with windbracing. The chapel has been partitioned but retains a framed ceiling, niches, and a piscina. It was probably built by Thomas Tremayle d. Apart from the porch and the insertion of a gallery in the chapel c. In the chapel had two bells, a holy water bucket, a chalice, two pairs of vestments, books, and other furnishings.

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A member of this family married Margaret, daughter and co-heiress with her sister Joan, of John Trivett of Sidbury. Joan was the wife of Roger Pym of Brymore. The Trivetts were the family famous in Bridgwater for the building of the first stone bridge across the River Parrett.

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From the Tremayles, the manor descended to the Halswells of Halswell in the parish of Goathurst. Robert Halswell appears to have lived at Halswell and also owned Blackmore Manor. About the Manor seems to have turned to use purely as a farm but remained in the same family for ownership. It passed to the Tyntes by marriage and from this marriage, the only son Sir Halswell Tynte succeeded to the estates his mother brought to him in For most of its history, Blackmore Farm has been tenanted, as the family that owned and built the house moved to the larger Halswell House near Goathurst.

In for the first time, the Halswell Estate was sold and was purchased by an institutional Pension Fund.

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In as sitting tenants, the present owners, the Dyer family, were able to purchase the freehold of Blackmore House and Farm and it is both a working farm and holiday accommodation. Following the Poor Law Amendment Act ofthe general means by which poor or destitute people were looked after was the workhouse. In the late 19th century, it was decided that the workhouses were not the best place for children, in part because the adults they were housed with could be bad influences.

Instead, cottage homes were built — each a series of buildings known as cottages but generally large houses in which perhaps 20 or 30 children were housed. Many cottage homes had their own facilities such as schools, chapels and infirmaries some even had their own farmland from which the children and staff could be fed. Generally each unit of cottage homes would be overseen by a superintendent and each individual cottage would be run by a woman or a couple who lived on the premises Cannington girls of Cannington their charges.

Life in the cottage homes, mirroring workhouse life, was deed to be disciplined with strict routines for schooling and meal-times. In most cottage homes children were given a uniform. Many of the homes attempted to furnish the children for life after the homes not only by basic schooling but also by teaching them a trade or, for girls, skills they could use in domestic service.

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Initially everything the children needed was provided on site — schools, churches, sports and recreation facilities and training workshops so children rarely or never left the premises. The Cottage Home in Cannington was opened in Cannington girls of Cannington early s by the Bridgwater Union to take in pauper children who would otherwise have been placed in the workhouse. It later became a home for boys only.

The house was then used as a dormitory for the pupils at the Brymore School now Academy. The boys had to walk down through the village after their school hours and work was completed in the evening and then back up for the commencement of lessons in the morning. This arrangement ceased in when accommodation was built for dormitories at the school. Cannington House is now a private residence.

John de Gurney held an estate in Cannington in the late 13th century but the name disappeared around The Gurneys were the earliest recorded owners of this manor house which is believed to have been built before Named after its earliest owners, the Gurneys, and situated at the end of Gurney Street where a house was built before It was rebuilt around and acquired many changes and structural additions over the next few decades. Margaret, and a water mill.

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About and in a capital messuage or mansion of Southbrook was recorded, apparently on or near the same site. The present Gurney Street Farm or Gurney Manor, probably but not certainly the home of William Dodesham, was in under restoration by the Landmark Trust, having been divided since the late s, not for the first time, into separate dwellings. The Landmark Trust now owns the manor and it provides holiday accommodation.

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In it was used to house prisoners and its final use, prior to being reverted to accommodation for the poor inwas as the parish school. The building went through several further changes and in was occupied by twelve widows and in by four spinsters. This was also the period when running water was added to the building which, until this time, villagers either used the village pump or had a well on their premises.

There were major alterations permitted in after the building was condemned and in more alterations were carried out which included the removal of the outside stairs. There are now four flats and one cottage attached at the rear for the benefit of local residents. A further orphanage was the Industrial School at Clifford Court. The population in was and of thiswere in the Industrial School although there is no proof that all of the children were from Cannington. The Industrial School closed in and moved to Bath. The Norman invasion of England in by William the Conqueror led to upheaval in the country.

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