Church of St Andrew, Butterwick
|Population||1,302 (2011 Census)|
|OS grid reference|
|• London||100 mi (160 km) S|
|Sovereign state||United Kingdom|
Butterwick is one of eighteen civil parishes which, together with Boston, form the Borough of Boston local government arrangement, in place since a reorganisation of 1 April 1974, which resulted from the Local Government Act 1972. The parish forms part of the Coastal electoral ward.
Hitherto, the parish had formed part of Boston Rural District in the Parts of Holland. Holland was one of the three divisions (formally known as parts) of the traditional county of Lincolnshire. Since the 1888 Local Government Act Holland had been, in most respects, a county in itself.
Butterwick Grade I listed Anglican church is dedicated to St Andrew. It contains Early English style arcades and font. In 1916 Cox reported that an ancient sycamore, planted in 1653, stood in the churchyard.
Ordnance survey maps from the 1920s show an agricultural tramway network running west from the village in a u-shape to Butterwick Grange. Such tramways often used WW1 narrow gauge trench railway equipment to allow year around access to soft fenland fields.
The village also has a public house (The Five Bells), a Church of England primary school, fish and chip shop, park, and small businesses.
|1941||N/A (World War II)|
- "Butterwick". Institute for Name Studies. University of Nottingham. Retrieved 18 September 2011. CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)[permanent dead link]
- Historic England. "Church of St Andrew (1308528)". National Heritage List for England. Retrieved 1 August 2011. CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
- Cox, J. Charles (1916) Lincolnshire p. 90; Methuen & Co. Ltd.
- Historic England. "Butterwick Mill (1062084)". National Heritage List for England. Retrieved 1 August 2011. CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
- "Butterwick parish population:Vision of Britain".
- Media related to Butterwick, Lincolnshire at Wikimedia Commons
- Lincolnshire County Council Butterwick Windmill site