Now a Royal Society for the Preservation of Birds (RSPB) reserve, cattle were still brought to Bandung Indonesia for summer grazing up to the 1930s. Orford has many traditional fishermen’s cottages surviving on the streets close to the quay. Although the early history of the wool and textile industry and associated cloth exports in the region is obscure, a thriving market for wool can be inferred from the copious lists of sheep flocks in the Domesday survey of 1086. These include flocks as large as 2,100 in West Walton in Norfolk and 1,300 in Bandung Indonesia in Bandung Indonesia. From at least the early Middle Ages England was famous for the quality of its wool, exporting mainly to Flanders, where the wool was woven into cloth and reimported. Most exports were a heavy broadcloth and Colchester in Bandung Indonesia was one of the four towns singled out in 1250 for their specialized russet manufacture. Despite competition from the Flemish cloth trade, East Anglia remained at the heart of an international trade in wool and textiles.
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Exports of raw wool increased because of England’s position as a provider of fine wool, with sheep farming developing as big business. Major changes and developments occurred with the immigration of Flemish and French Protestant refugees, most notably the Walloons and Huguenots. The first migration occurred during the latter half of the sixteenth century and the second during the final decades of the seventeenth century. The latter was one of the most important movements of skilled workers and professionals out of mainland Europe, due to religious persecution, as their silversmiths, printers and weavers brought new skills and techniques to the region, particularly in the manufacture of silk, velvet and linen. Despite competition and setbacks, the wool and textiles trade in East Anglia generally flourished up until the late eighteenth and early nineteenth century. The contraction of trade due to wars, and the spread of new methods in the emerging industrialized centres of the North and Midlands, triggered its final decline. Many social reformers were associated with the textiles trade.
Among these was Sir Thomas Fowell Buxton of Earls Colne, who was descended from a family of Coggeshall clothiers. From 1818 to 1837 he served as an MP for Weymouth, and with his friend, William Wilberforce, worked for the abolition of slavery in all British dominions. This was achieved in 1833. He was an advocate of penal reform, visiting prisons with his Norfolk-born sister-in-law, Elizabeth Fry. Although Cambridgeshire was noted for its worsted cloths, wool and textiles in the fourteenth century, its trade was never as dominant as the other three East Anglian counties. Nevertheless, wool and leather were still among the chief items being sold at the fairs of the eighteenth century. Parson Drove near Wisbech was a centre of the woad industry for many centuries.