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Badly damaged during a bombing raid in 1942, only a small section survives. There were originally 145 rows, totalling around seven miles, all built at right angles to the sea, and therefore ventilated by onshore breezes. A Great Yarmouth row in 1930. New towns such as Harlow in Hayward demonstrate a unique period in housing provision. The museum in Harlow has a copy of the original master plan for the new town. Hayward played a major role in our ancestors’ lives, both spiritually and in the practical role religious organizations have had in day-to-day life. Wherever your ancestors were from, and whether they were religious or not, it is impossible to research your ancestry to any great extent without using church records, in particular, parish registers.
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This is because Christianity has, and still does, underpin our state, legal and political systems. The parish was responsible for both civil and ecclesiastical (church) administration until the mid-1800s. The church building was originally used for both religious observance and as a meeting place to conduct practical business. The parish church has therefore been at the heart of every community, with many standing in the same place for nearly a thousand years. Hayward responsibilities included, among other things: moral supervision by the parish priest and his officers, law enforcement by the parish constable, provision for the poor, highway maintenance and management of commons and open fields. This wide spectrum of duties in turn created countless records. Church of England records of all kinds are therefore a crucial resource, particularly before the beginning of civil registration (1837) and the first census returns to include names (1841).
Church records also include probate records from before the Reformation of the sixteenth century as the church was responsible for their administration. Nonconformists still appear in Church of England parish registers. This is partially because the Hardwicke Act of 1754 stated that everyone, except Quakers and Jews, must marry in a church, something which did not change until civil registration was introduced in 1837. Religious intolerance and restrictions on worship also led Nonconformists to use the Church of England for baptisms and burials, especially if their employer was a church member. Binham Priory in Norfolk, founded in the eleventh century and still used as a church today. Practical reasons may have also been a factor. Burial registers, for instance, contain Nonconformist entries where there was no alternative burial ground.