Ingoldsby

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Ingoldsby
Saint Bartholomew's Church, Ingoldsby - geograph.org.uk - 87064.jpg
St Bartholomew's Church, Ingoldsby
Ingoldsby is located in Lincolnshire
Ingoldsby
Ingoldsby
Ingoldsby shown within Lincolnshire
Population 254 (2001)
OS grid reference TF009300
• London 90 mi (140 km) S
District
Shire county
Region
Country England
Sovereign state United Kingdom
Postcode district NG33
Police Lincolnshire
Fire Lincolnshire
Ambulance East Midlands
EU Parliament East Midlands
UK Parliament
List of places
UK
England
Lincolnshire
52°51′31″N 0°30′06″W / 52.858715°N 0.50167°W / 52.858715; -0.50167Coordinates: 52°51′31″N 0°30′06″W / 52.858715°N 0.50167°W / 52.858715; -0.50167

Ingoldsby is a small village in the South Kesteven district of Lincolnshire, England. It is situated 7 miles (11 km) south-east from the market town of Grantham. The village contains approximately 121 households.

Ingoldsby is a civil parish and an ecclesiastical parish.[1] The ecclesiastical parish is part of The North Beltisloe Group of parishes in the Deanery of Beltisloe.[1][2] From 2006 to 2011 the incumbent was Rev Richard Ireson.[3] The parish church is dedicated to St Bartholomew.

Ingoldsby is situated midway between Grantham and Bourne. Adjacent villages include Great Humby, Lenton, Bitchfield and Boothby Pagnell. The population of the parish is 254. Close by to the east of the village is the Roman road King Street that ran from Bourne to near Ancaster.[4][5]

Adjacent to the village is the minor hamlet of Scotland, and Scotland House.[6] They are connected by Scotland Lane.[7]

Ingoldsby forms the most southerly point of the Ropsley Triangle, which denotes the area between Ropsley, Boothby Pagnell and Ingoldsby.

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Ingoldsby P C C; Diocese of Lincoln. Retrieved 14 May 2012
  2. ^ "St Bartholomew's, Ingoldsby"; Northbeltisloeparishes.co.uk. Retrieved 14 May 2012
  3. ^ "North Beltisloe Group Council Report for PCC AGMs."; Boothby.org.uk. PDF download required. Retrieved 14 May 2012
  4. ^ Historic England. "King Street (1035135)". PastScape. Retrieved 20 March 2010. 
  5. ^ Margary, Ivan D (1973). Roman roads in Britain. pp. 232–4. 
  6. ^ Historic England. "Scotland House (505919)". PastScape. Retrieved 20 March 2010. 
  7. ^ Bourne & Heckington: Billingborough & Morton (Map) (3 ed.). 1:25000. OS Explorer. OSGB. 3 April 2006. p. 248. ISBN 978-0-319-23811-0. TF007302

External links[edit]