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During lock-down when libraries were shut, we delivered a n The first was a poetry workshop, delivered by local playwright James McDermott — it was recorded and edited into our first podcast which is now available on Soundcloud. Take part by playing the podcast or you can just listen in!

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History[ edit ] Costessey lies in the valleys of the Fo Wensum and Tud. Archaeological records indicate that there was a strong farming community on this site during the late Bronze Age and Roman times. Furthermore, records from recount that Oliver Cromwell referred to the village and estate as Cossey, indicating that the current pronunciation of the name has long existed.

There is also evidence to suggest that the spelling was changed helo Cossey to Costessey in the 19th century. Costessey features in the legend of St Walstanthe little-known patron saint of farm labourers, who is remembered in villages across Norfolk and north Suffolk.

According to legend, Walstan was born into the nobility at neighbouring Bawburgh — then part of the Costessey estate — circabut relinquished his privileges, choosing instead to spend most of his life working as a farm labourer in Taverham. It is said that his initial route took him on foot from Bawburgh to Taverham through Costessey Park, where he donated his fine garments to some passing peasants.

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Following his death and the return of his body by cart to Bawburgh, springs of holy water are said to have arisen at three sites in Taverham, Costessey and Bawburgh. Manor of Costessey[ edit ] Main article: Costessey Hall In Domesday records, the village of Costesela appears, with mention of a mill, and nees a manor with over of estate across Norfolk, including the only listed hunting park in Norfolk.

Here began a year period in which ownership of the manor passed through a variety of families, regularly being reverted to the Crown and reallocated. A surviving early Tudor building sited in what remains of Costessey Park is thought by some to be the hall granted by Henry.

Sir Henry commissioned the building of a new Tudor Hall on Costessey Park, beginning his residency there in The project was ongoing over several decades, continued by the 9th Baron Stafford fromand although many features of the new de were realised, completion was ultimately prevented by dwindling funds. The 10th Baron Costssey, who inherited the title inwas certified as a lunatic ; during his qnd, the estate was held by the Lunacy Commission.

The costesset and reclusive Sir FitzOsbert Stafford Jerningham, 11th Baron Stafford, resided at Costessey Hall until his death inupon which the Hall's contents were auctioned at a high-profile sale. Costessey since [ edit ] The final owner of the empty but intact building was the War Officewho commandeered the Hall from —18 for the training of infantry, cavalry and artillery troops to serve in World War I.

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Soon after war ended, Costessey Park was divided into small need to chat and help in costessey sold cheaply to working-class residents of Norwich, who erected makeshift wooden houses or brought disused railway carriages as their dwellings. The well-trodden paths amongst these plots became the basis of a costessry network, and the costessfy homes gave way to brick buildings during the s — s, to become New Costessey. The street names of Jerningham Road and Stafford Avenue honour the local associations with the aristocratic family.

The structure of Costessey Hall was gradually weathered, plundered by builders, and carefully demolished over a period of several decades. During training for World War IIone need to chat and help in costessey the towers was struck by a fully armed Blenheim Bomber from a nearby airfield, causing the death of the unfortunate pilot but inflicting remarkably little damage upon the tower. Cosyessey, all that remains of the building is the belfry tower, now ivy-clad, and a small ading block, which stand prominently in what is now Costessey Park Costessdy Course.

Costessey village depicts the hall in its former splendour. Plans for the hall to be part of a new complex for an architecture business are only in their early stages.

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Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. August Services[ edit ] Costessey today has a range of local shops and services.

In early summer the Costessey Centre, a new community centre, opened at the Longwater Lane recreation grounds. The parish also contains out-of-town superstores and a Park and Ride site, which serve communities to the west of Norwich.

Cht Royal Norfolk Showground is situated on the western parish border with Easton. Marriott's Way footpath follows the route of the dismantled Norwich-to- Reepham railway across the north of the parish. Pockets of old woodland remain at East Hills and Gunton Lane, the latter named after the prominent Gunton family of Costessey.

Education[ edit ] There are five schools in Costessey. Ormiston Victory Academy is for pupils from the ages of 11 to It replaced Costessey High School

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