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Easington, North Yorkshire

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Title: Easington, North Yorkshire  
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Easington, North Yorkshire

Easington

Easington village
Easington is located in North Yorkshire
Easington
Easington
 Easington shown within North Yorkshire
OS grid reference
   – London 210 mi (340 km)  S
Unitary authority Redcar and Cleveland
Ceremonial county North Yorkshire
Region North East
Country England
Sovereign state United Kingdom
Post town SALTBURN-BY-THE-SEA
Postcode district TS13
Dialling code 01287
Police Cleveland
Fire Cleveland
Ambulance North East
EU Parliament North East England
UK Parliament Middlesbrough South and East Cleveland
List of places
UK
England
Yorkshire

Easington is a village in the unitary authority of Redcar and Cleveland and the ceremonial county of North Yorkshire, England.

The village is situated on the A174 road 1 mile (1.6 km) east from Loftus, and inside the North York Moors National Park.

Easington's church, dedicated to All Saints, is Grade II listed. The church was built in 1888–89 by C. Hodgson Fowler in Decorated style, and incorporated fragments and remains of the previous church.[1][2][3]

The village public house, the Tiger Inn, was previously a building of the same name at the opposite end of the village.

The village had a railway station on the Esk Valley Line. The station was called Easington, the name changing to Grinkle after the local house and seat of the Baronets Palmer, Grinkle Park. The renaming was to avoid confusion with the station at the larger Easington, County Durham, also on the North Eastern Railway's network.

Palmer Baronetcy

The Palmer Baronetcy, of Grinkle Park in the County of York and of Newcastle upon Tyne, was created in the Baronetage of the United Kingdom on 31 July 1886 for Charles Palmer, a coal and shipping magnate and Liberal politician.[3]

References

  1. ^  
  2. ^ "All Saints, Easington", The Church of England, (Achurchnearyou.com). Retrieved 25 October 2014
  3. ^ a b Parishes: Easington', A History of the County of York North Riding: Volume 2 (1923), pp. 340–343"'". British History Online. Retrieved 18 March 2012. 

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