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COMBE DOWN is a village suburb of Bath , England
England
in the Bath and North East Somerset
Somerset
unitary authority within the ceremonial county of Somerset
Somerset
.

Combe Down village consists predominantly of 18th and 19th century Bath stone
Bath stone
-built villas, terraces and workers' cottages; the post World War II
World War II
Foxhill estate of former council houses; and a range of Georgian , Victorian and 20th century properties along both sides of North Road and Bradford Road.

CONTENTS

* 1 Location * 2 Etymology * 3 Governance * 4 Local amenities * 5 History * 6 Stone mines and quarries * 7 Admiralty
Admiralty
ownership of Foxhill * 8 Combe Down railway tunnel * 9 Jewish
Jewish
burial ground * 10 De Montalt Mill * 11 Local flora * 12 Grade I and II listed buildings on Combe Down * 13 Notable residents * 14 References * 15 External links

LOCATION

Combe Down sits on a ridge above Bath approximately 1 1⁄2 miles (2.4 km) to the south of the city centre. The village is adjoined to the north by large areas of natural woodland (Fairy Wood, Long Wood, Klondyke Copse and Rainbow Wood) with public footpaths offering views overlooking the City of Bath. Parts of these woods are owned and managed by Bath "> Bradford Road Post Office and store

Combe Down has many local amenities including schools, churches, shops, local societies and pubs.

The local state primary school is Combe Down CEVC (Church of England Voluntary Controlled) Primary School, housed partly in a log cabin imported from Finland
Finland
. The nearest state secondary school with sixth form is Ralph Allen School . The independent Monkton Combe School is located in the local village of Monkton Combe while its Prep School , Pre-Prep and Nursery are all in Combe Down village. An independent Catholic foundation school for children aged between 2 and 18, Prior Park College is located on Ralph Allen
Ralph Allen
Drive, a short walk from the village centre.

Shops in the centre of the original village include a co-op , a cycle shop , a delicatessen with coffee shop , two estate agencies , a pharmacy , a hair salon and a crockery hire business. There is also a suite of serviced offices available to rent. A car repair garage and an undertaker\'s are both close to the centre of the village. There is a small branch of Barclays
Barclays
Bank on North Road, adjacent to a second-hand children's clothes shop, and there is a fish and chip shop on Bradford Road. The village post office closed in 2006 despite public opposition and the nearest post office branch is now located inside a grocery store in a row of shops on the Bradford Road.

There are three local pubs , an Anglican church (Holy Trinity ) and a non-conformist chapel (Union Chapel ) in the village. A Roman Catholic church (Saint Peter and Saint Paul) is on the edge of the village, adjacent to the Foxhill estate. The Church Rooms in the centre of the village are available for hire by local groups.

The village pubs are the King William IV, the Hadley Arms and the Forester "> The Hadley Arms

There is a private hospital , BMI Bath Clinic (part of BMI Healthcare ), on Claverton Down Road, based at Longwood House the former home of the Mallet family of Mallet Antiques . Margaret Mary Mallett (1882 – 1959), who lived at Longwood House, and her daughters, Margaret Elizabeth Mallett (1905 – 1991) and Barbara Penelope Mallett Lock (1896 – 1978) donated 347 acres (140 ha) of land on Combe Down and Claverton Down including Rainbow Wood farm, Klondyke Copse, Fairy Wood and Bushey Norwood to the National Trust . Opposite the hospital is a 4-star hotel and health club, Combe Grove Manor, with 69 acres (28 ha) of gardens and woodland.

A public open space (Firs Field) incorporates the village war memorial and a play area with children's play equipment. Three parcels of land make up the Firs Field open space, two of which are under the control of the local Council. The deeds state that the Firs Field is intended for the recreation of the residents of Combe Down in perpetuity. Firs Field was restored to meadowland status following the successful completion of the stone mine stabilisation works in 2010. A residents' group (The Friends of Firs Field) exists to ensure the appropriate representation of local residents' interests with regard to the management of the field. In 2015 Firs Field was granted "commemorative" status and designated an official Fields in Trust "Centenary Field".

On 15 July 2014 the Ralph Allen
Ralph Allen
CornerStone was opened. It is run by a charity, the Combe Down Stone Legacy Trust, as a sustainable building and educational centre. The Combe Down Heritage Society has museum-standard secure archiving space in the basement where it catalogues and stores unique local heritage material, and which can be accessed by researchers.

There are daily bus services to the village from Bath city centre. The privately owned Bath 'circular tour' bus passes the outskirts of the village and down Ralph Allen
Ralph Allen
Drive on its route to the city centre. The Bath Circular bus (service number 20A) passes through Combe Down. It caters for students travelling to the University of Bath and Bath Spa University
Bath Spa University
.

HISTORY

It is believed that a Roman villa was situated on the southern slopes of the village somewhere below Belmont Road, the site of which was discovered in the 1850s. An inscription on a stone recovered from the area reads "PRO SALVTE IMP CES M AVR ANTONINI PII FELICIS INVICTI AVG NAEVIVS AVG LIB ADIVT PROC PRINCIPIA RVINA OPRESS A SOLO RESTITVIT". This can be translated as: "For the health of Imperator Caesar Marcus Aurelius Antoninus Pius Felix Invictus Augustus, Naevius the imperial freedman, helped to restore from its foundations the procurator's headquarters which had broken down in ruins." It is thought to date from AD 212–222. Many finds from the site were taken to the Somerset
Somerset
County Museum at Taunton
Taunton
.

John Leland , the 16th century antiquarian and traveller, noted some stone mining activity in Combe Down as he passed by.

By 1700, small open stone quarries were operating on Combe Down. Most of the land and the quarries were purchased by Ralph Allen
Ralph Allen
in 1726 but there was as yet little habitation.

In 1791 John Collinson describes Combe Down as still undeveloped:

"On the summit of Combedown a mile northward from the church , among many immense quarries of fine free stone, are large groves of firs, planted by the late Ralph Allen, esq; for the laudable purpose of ornamenting this (at that time rough and barren) hill. Among these groves is a neat range of buildings belonging to this parish. It consists of eleven houses , built of wrought stone, raised on the spot ; each of which has a small garden in front. These were originally built for the workmen employed in the quarries, but are now chiefly let to invalids from Bath who retire hither for the sake of a very fine air-, (probably rendered more salubrious by the Plantation of firs) from which many have received essential benefit. The surrounding beautiful and extensive prospects ; the wild, but pleasing irregularities of the surface and scenery, diversified with immense quarries, fine open cultivated fields, and extensive plantations of firs...".

From their 1924 history of Combe Down, D. Lee Pitcairn and Rev. Alfred Richardson state that:

"The houses in Isabella Place were built about 1800, and in 1805 when the De Montalt Mills were founded cottages were erected in Quarry Bottom and Davidge's Bottom to take the place of wooden booths which labourers and workmen had hitherto occupied for the day and in which they had sometimes slept during the week. From this time onwards the place began to develop little by little... In 1829 when the Combe Down quarries were disposed of by Mrs. Cruickshank, building further increased...".

The population increased from 1,600 in 1841 to 2,372 in 1901 and was 5,419 in 2011.

STONE MINES AND QUARRIES

Inside the Combe Down quarry

Combe Down village sits above an area of redundant 18th and 19th century stone quarries , many of which were owned and developed by Ralph Allen
Ralph Allen
in the 1720s. These quarries were fully infilled and stabilised during a central government-funded project which took place between 2005 and 2010. Over 40 quarry sites have been identified on Combe Down. Only one working quarry (Upper Lawn Quarry) remains on the edge of the village, located off Shaft Road. This supplies high quality Bath stone
Bath stone
to the city and across the UK.

John Leland , the 16th century antiquarian and traveller, wrote in the 1500s that he approached Bath from Midford "...And about a Mile farther I can to a Village and passd over a Ston Bridge where ranne a litle broke there it gradually fell into picturesque ruin until it was converted into housing during 2007. The mill was built on land owned by Thomas Ralph Maude, Viscount Hawarden (1767–1807) in the early 19th century and was owned by John Bally (1773 – 1854), (a bookseller in Milsom Street in Bath), William Allan or Ellan (1781 – 1832) and George Steart (d.1837), all trading as paper-makers under the name of John Bally however, despite the early success of the business, it failed in 1834 . The premises were then sold to wholesale stationer William Jennings Allen (1807 – 1839) . After his death it was sold to Charles Middleton Kernot (1807 – 1876) to be used as a ‘manufactory of patent interlocked and dovetailed felted cloths’ . By 1859 it was used for a laundry run by the Bath Washing Company Ltd. and later used for a variety of purposes including market gardening (1871); and cabinet making from (1875) until the lease expired in 1905 and it closed. In the 20th century cows and pigs were being reared on the site.

Various parts of the mill have Grade II
Grade II
listed building status, including the southern range which consisted of the apprentice shops and stores, the main east block which was the printing works where notes were printed for the Bank of England
England
– later converted to cabinet manufacturing and the chimney. De Montalt, an Italianate villa set in the grounds is also grade II listed.

The mill and its associated buildings were converted to residential use during 2007, with the main mill building being converted into four apartments. Elements of the conversion featured in the Channel 4 television programme Grand Designs
Grand Designs
.

LOCAL FLORA

A local woodland wild flower is the Bath Asparagus, also known as the Spiked Star of Bethlehem ( Ornithogalum pyrenaicum ). The flowers appear in June after the leaves die; the leaves resemble bluebell leaves but are a softer green and not as glossy. The flowering spike is up to one metre high. At the unopened stage the flowers used to be gathered in small quantities as a fresh vegetable by local people; it was also occasionally sold in local markets, but picking the flowers today is not encouraged as wild asparagus is becoming rare. According to research carried out by Avon Wildlife Trust
Avon Wildlife Trust
the plant is found throughout Europe
Europe
but has only a limited UK distribution. It is possible that the flower was first brought to the Bath area as seeds carried on the wheels and hooves of Roman vehicles and animals.

Allium ursinum, also known as Ramsons
Ramsons
or wild garlic, is abundant in the National Trust woodlands adjacent to Combe Down during the spring.2015.

GRADE I AND II LISTED BUILDINGS ON COMBE DOWN

There are 79 Grade I and Grade II
Grade II
listed buildings – a building officially designated as being of special architectural, historical, or cultural significance – on Combe Down, the earliest dating from 1729 and the latest from 1909. The listed buildings on Combe Down are from 3 main phases of building activity.

The first phase was c. 1700–1742. These are the buildings at Combe Grove, and the buildings commissioned by Ralph Allen
Ralph Allen
at Prior Park
Prior Park
and at De Montalt Place on Church Road.

The second phase was c. 1800 – c. 1820. These are mainly buildings along Combe Road, Summer Lane, and Church Road at Isabella Place and from Claremont House to Hopecote Lodge, which were built soon after the death of Cornwallis Maude, 1st Viscount Hawarden (1729–1803) who died with substantial debts which lead to the break up of the De Montalt estate in Bath as speculators in property and mining took the opportunity.

The third phase was Victorian from c. 1830 – 1860. Combe Down had become known as a place for convalescence and "good air " (away from polluted cities) and, being only about 1.5 miles (2.4 km) from Bath was perfect for this as well as for middle class professionals . These are mainly buildings along North Road, The Avenue, Belmont Road and Church Road east of Hopecote Lodge.

A list of all of these listed buildings with reference links to Images of England
England
– an online photographic record of all the listed buildings in England
England
at the date of February 2001 – is given below.

Shaft Road

* Lodge Style * Combe Grove Manor hotel

North Road

* 100 to 104 North Road * Tyning House * Victoria Cottage * 1 to 3 Oxford Place * 106A North Road * 124 to 128 North Road * 130 and 132 North Road * 134 and 136 North Road * 138 North Road * 140 and 140A North Road * 142 North Road * 144 North Road * 146 to 152 North Road * 154 and 156 North Road

The Avenue

* Hadley Arms * 1 and 2 Park Place * 3 Park Place * 2 Avenue Place * 3 to 5 Avenue Place * Isabella House

Combe Road

* 16 to 22 Combe Road * 24 Combe Road * 26 to 30 Combe Road * 158 to 162 Priory Place * 42 and 44 Combe Road * 46 and 48 Combe Road * 50 and 52 Combe Road * King William IV

Images of England
England

* Rock Hall House * 62 Combe Road * 1 to 3 Byfield Buildings * 1 to 5 Byfield Place

Summer Lane

* 1 to 13 Quarry
Quarry
Vale Cottages * De Montalt * Chimney to West of De Montalt Works * De Montalt Works (Main East Block) * De Montalt Works (South Range) * 1 to 3 De Montalt Cottages

Belmont Road

* West Brow * Ashlands * Belmont * Combe Ridge * St. Christopher * Vale View House

Church Road

* 71 to 79 Church Road * 81 Church Road * 1 De Montalt Place * 83 to 101 Church Road * Church Of The Holy Trinity * The Vicarage * Claremont House * Union Chapel

Images of England
England

* 113 to 117 Church Road * Hope Cote Lodge * Combe Down junior school * Combe Lodge * Lodge to the Brow * The Brow * 141 Church Road * Combe House * 149 Church Road * 151 Church Road * 153–155 Church Road (one property) * 157 Church Road * 159 Church Road

Prior Park
Prior Park

* Prior Park
Prior Park
(now Prior Park College
Prior Park College
) * Prior Park
Prior Park
Gymnasium * The Priory * Palladian Bridge * Porter's Lodge * Church of St. Paul * Middle gateway * Garden archway * Grotto * Ice house * Pool screen wall * Gate posts to drive * Gate posts to entrance

NOTABLE RESIDENTS

Henry John Patch (better known as Harry Patch, the "Last Fighting Tommy") was born in Combe Down in 1898; both his father and grandfather were Combe Down stonemasons . His family home is still in existence in Gladstone Road. Patch was briefly the third oldest man in the world and the last trench veteran of World War I
World War I
, status which earned him international fame during the early 21st century. He died in July 2009, aged 111, by which time he was the last soldier to have fought in the trenches during World War One as well as the second last surviving British war veteran and one of four surviving soldiers from the conflict worldwide. His memoir, The Last Fighting Tommy (published in 2007) records his Combe Down childhood in some detail. His funeral cortège passed through Combe Down village on its way to his burial in Monkton Combe churchyard.

Herbert Lambert FRPS (1881–1936), society portrait photographer and harpsichord and clavichord maker.

Frederic Weatherly
Frederic Weatherly
(1848–1929), the composer of the song Danny Boy , lived at Grosvenor Lodge (now renamed St Christopher ) in Belmont Road during the second decade of the 20th century.

Charlie McDonnell
Charlie McDonnell
, the most subscribed YouTube
YouTube
vlogger in the United Kingdom , grew up in Combe Down before moving to London in 2010.

Chris Anderson , founder of Future Publishing and curator of TED lived at Combe Ridge on Belmont Road for some years in the late 20th and early 21st century.

Eliza Margaret Jane Humphreys (1850–1938), an English novelist using the pen name 'Rita'.

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