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Launcells, Cornwall a complete History - Secret Cornish Treasure. Swithins church has always prevailed and to this day is Cornwall's perfect living picture postcard, standing as an elegant & timeless reflection of our heritage built entirely upon man's true foundation, his devotion to God. Swithin in Launcells waits patiently deep in the heart of the North Cornwall countryside, standing quietly and hushed as she has done for near a thousand years. Long before when St Andrew gave his name as its first true dedication, the magical powers.
Launcells & the Battle of Stratton - History Hartland Abbey, Images St. A forgotten Cornish Treasure in North Cornwall urely weary wayfarers, shared this mysterious and magical place with wandering pilgrims who would have once stopped here at Launcells (Launcellis) on their monumental journeys, resting for a while to partake of its cool and healing waters.
The holy well still lies beneath the shadow of the church's granite battlements raised in defence Norman times. And there are those who will swear that the clack of hooves and the swirl of cloaks can still be felt if not seen as daylight fades here, plunging Dub wood into the inky black of night. t is very clear that on this holy site a place of worship had stood as far back as Norman times.
As legend has it, never to run dry and the healer of all ailments of The Reverend David Barnes, currently Vicar of Honley with Brockholes, West Yorkshire, is to be Priest-in-charge of , Launcells, Stratton, Bude and Marham Church, in the Diocese of Truro as of February 2012. Swithins church in Launcells in its 750 year history. In this aged land of legend, as Cornwall rolls back its history, take a closer look at the silent treasure that so many do not know. A simple structure surely it would have been, solid and forthright, serving purpose rather than offering overt decoration and majesty.
The great Doomsday book complied in 1086 at the order of William the Conqueror, itself cites (This is later referred to as Launcells House, the seat of Richard de Launcells who was something of a mysterious character and a subject I will get onto later.) Launcells then was cited then as 'Landseu' on the lands of the Count of Mortain. Underwood, 30 acres; pasture, 50 acres." Then, during the reign of King John, Matilda the widow of William of Lancells, granted a swathe of woodland and its buildings, known locally as Dub Wood, to Hugo, the Abbot of Hartland Abbey for the princely sum of ten shillings.