Langriville shown within Lincolnshire
|Population||368 (Including Langrick. 2011)|
|OS grid reference|
|Sovereign state||United Kingdom|
|EU Parliament||East Midlands|
|UK Parliament||Boston and Skegness|
Langriville was created a township in 1812 near a ferry over the River Witham called Langrick Ferry (now Langrick village) from which the parish has taken its name. This parish consists of the portion of Wildmore Fen allotted to the Earl of Stamford & Warrington in lieu of his manorial rights over Armtree and Wildmore fens.
It was said by Pishey Thompson in his History and Antiquities of Boston, that the name probably came from "Long Creek" as it was the largest and longest creek in the fen, where about a mile north of the present village of Langrick there was a sluice erected in 1543.
|Population of Langriville Civil Parish|
||Dogdyke, Coningsby, Woodhall Spa||Thornton le Fen, New York, Tumby||Carrington, Stickney, Skegness|
|Holland Fen, South Kyme, Sleaford||Frithville, Sibsey, Old Leake|
|Amber Hill, Heckington, Grantham||Brothertoft, Hubberts Bridge, Swineshead||Anton's Gowt, Boston, Fishtoft|
- "Parish population 2011". Retrieved 19 August 2015.
- History of the County of Lincoln: from the earliest period to the present time, Vol II 1834. p. 100. Retrieved 21 April 2011.
- Pishey Thompson (1856). History and Antiquities of Boston. Longman & Co. p. 360. Retrieved 21 April 2011.
- Pishey Thompson (1856). History and Antiquities of Boston. Longman & Co. p. 173. Retrieved 21 April 2011.
- History Of Lincolnshire. William Marrat. 1814. p. 410. Retrieved 21 April 2011.
- "Boston UK". Langrick. Visitor uk.com. Retrieved 21 April 2011.
- "Langriville Parish Council Website". Retrieved 21 April 2011.
- "Vision of Britain". Retrieved 24 August 2011.