Hornsea

Hornsea is a small town in the English unitary authority East Riding of Yorkshire. It is located at the eastern terminus of the Trans Pennine Trail on the North Sea coast. According to Census Hornsea in 2001 had a total of 8,243 inhabitants. When first performed in 1801 census the then-with-Hornsea Burton called place had 533 inhabitants. Although its importance had declined as a commercial nodes with time, he was always dominated by agriculture. Nevertheless found every year in August and December, two markets and a Leihbörse for courts men every first Monday after Martini. In the late 18th century, the resort enjoyed by tourists of the middle class and more popular. Then, when in 1864 the Hull and Hornsea Railway was opened and thus the travel time between Hornsea and Hull shortened to 45 minutes, the seaside resort experienced an enormous economic boom. By population growth blossomed and the trade, and so over 50 shops settled by the end of the 19th century in Hornsea on. Among other things, T. E. Lawrence and Winston Churchill endowed the seaside resort a visit. Later, Princess Anne (who had opened the recreation center) and Charlotte Brontë was among the celebrity guests of the city. After Richard Beeching had said in his report The Reshaping of British Railways for the closure of the railway line, the path was later converted into a bike path. Through his capacity as former track section of the route has hardly slopes, making it easy to navigate. Today Stagecoach provides bus service began between Hornsea and Hull. The city was known pottery factory closed for her in the 2000th In addition to interesting exhibits from the town's history, a separate exhibition at the local history museum can be assessed on the pottery tradition. Opposite the museum is the Bettisons Folly, a tower, which was built in the 19th century by a domiciled here businessman Bettison name. The riparian zone of the city is highly vulnerable to one of the highest erosion rates in the world. The Protestant church has the parish church of St Nicholas. The Methodist congregation includes two chapels, and the Congregationalists have their own, the fourth church. The education began with the construction of Hornsea National School 1845th 1901 had the building at a school population of about 180 students space for 200 students. 1899, the age of the graduates was 12 years ago, when working in agriculture children even at 11 years. Also in 1845 a kindergarten with 100 seats has been set. The Hornsea Mere, bird sanctuary and Yorkshire's biggest natural freshwater lake, is located near the city and is a popular sailing area.

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