history of Sedgley Park and Cotton College
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history of Sedgley Park and Cotton College

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Published by F. Roberts in (Great Britain) .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Cotton College -- History.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Frank Roberts ; edited and completed by Neil Henshaw.
ContributionsHenshaw, Neil.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsLF795.C6/
The Physical Object
Pagination267p. :
Number of Pages267
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19315596M

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Sadly few buildings of historical importance now remain at Sedgley. Sedgley Park Hall now a residential hotel known as the Park Hall Hotel (which was greatly extended in ), is a large and imposing red-brick building which lies to the north of the district in the centre of the Goldthorn Park Estate. The two senior classes from Sedgley Park went straight to Douai, France, to continue their education, leaving seventy-three students to move to Cotton Hall. In view of its cumbersome nature the new name was quietly dropped and 'St Wilfrid's, Cotton Hall', became the School's official title. Buy A HISTORY OF SEDGLEY PARK AND COTTON COLLEGE 1st Edition by Frank Roberts (Neil Henshaw, ed.) (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low Author: ed.) Frank Roberts (Neil Henshaw. Sedgley Park School was a Roman Catholic Academy located on the outskirts of Wolverhampton, then part of school was founded by William Errington, at the request of Bishop Richard Challoner, on 25 March History. Errington made three unsuccessful attempts, the first in Buckinghamshire, the second in Wales, and the third at Betley near Newcastle-under-Lyne, in.

  Records of Sedgley Park School, Wolverhampton, and Cotton College, Oakamoor, Staffordshire Description: Founded by Bishop Richard Challoner and placed under the care of the Rev. William Errington (Chaplain to Bishop Challoner), the first post-Reformation English Catholic boarding-school for the education of boys whose parents were 'in more. Search the history of over billion web pages on the Internet. search Search the Wayback Machine. Featured texts All Books All Texts latest This Just In Smithsonian Libraries FEDLINK (US) Genealogy Lincoln Collection Full text of "The history of Sedgley Park school. The history of Sedgley Park School, Staffordshire [Husenbeth, Frederick Charles] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The history of Sedgley Park School, Staffordshire. The place name Sedgley was first mentioned in a charter from King Æthelred to Lady Wulfrūn, when describing the Wolverhampton border. The original Old English place name was 'Secg's lēah' – Secg being a personal name (meaning sword-bearing man or warrior) and lēah meaning wood, glade or woodland clearing. Sedgley was also mentioned in the Domesday Book, as an estate held by William Metropolitan borough: Dudley.

Cotton College was a Roman Catholic boarding school in Cotton near Oakamoor, North Staffordshire, England, also known as Saint Wilfrid's College. It closed in and the site is now derelict. It was founded in by William Errington at Sedgley Park, Wolverhampton, at the recommendation of Bishop Richard Challoner.   The history of Sedgley Park school: Staffordshire Item Preview remove-circle Share or Embed This Item. EMBED. EMBED (for hosted blogs and item tags) Want more? Advanced embedding details, examples, and help! No_Favorite. share. flag Pages: Excerpt from The History of Sedgley Park School, Staffordshire But this is o'er - my pleasant task is done, Which ever playing round me came and smiled. About the Publisher Forgotten Books publishes hundreds of thousands of rare and classic books. Find more at This book is a reproduction of an important historical : Frederick Charles Husenbeth. The Recusant Library at Oscott College, with o books and pamphlets, and manuscripts, holds works of Catholic interest published between c and c Sedgley Park School, and its successor, Cotton College. An eclectic manuscript collection includes 16th Century recusancy material, including the Commonplace Book of Peter.