Threshfield is a small village and civil parish in the Craven district of North Yorkshire, England with a population of 980 residents, reducing to 968 at the 2011 census. It borders Grassington, Linton Falls and Skirethorns. Nearby villages (within 7 miles radius) are Linton, Cracoe, Rylstone, Hetton, Hebden, Kilnsey, and Greenhow.
Threshfield was founded by the Angles.
Before 1066 The Domesday Book shows that the Viking Gamel Bern was the landowner of here and Grassington, farming 840 acres of ploughland. The Norman conquest of England made it part of the lands of Gilbert Tison. But by 1118 Tison had suffered a demotion and his lands returned to the king then given to the honours of Percy, Ramilly, Fitz John and d’Aubigny
The Old Hall, a Georgian inn which takes its name from the 14th century hall at the rear, was built by monks and reputedly the oldest inhabited building in Wharfedale. In the 16th century, Threshfield was part of a huge deer park.
On pre-19th century maps, Threshfield's name is sometimes inaccurately rendered as 'Rashby'.
Threshfield is home to Wharfedale Rugby Union Football Club who play in National Division One.
Threshfield School is a primary school for ages of 4–11 years and has approximately 108 pupils enrolled. The school was built in 1674 and is now a Grade II listed building. Several extensions were added; In 2000, two classrooms were built as part of a stone extension. The current headteacher is Sue Weightman.
Upper Wharfedale School is a mixed secondary school for ages 11–16 years. The school has around 320 pupils enrolled making it smaller than the average secondary school. It is a Sports College and was recently voted the most improved school in North Yorkshire.
- UK Census (2011). "Local Area Report – Threshfield Parish (1170216789)". Nomis. Office for National Statistics. Retrieved 12 April 2018.
- Gamel Bern was the bairn of Gamel, Thegn of Mercia, and he the son of Orm or Ulf. Together this family of Noblemen held the most land in Northern England.
- Dr. Anne Williams and Prof. G H Martin, ed. (1992). Domesday Book a Complete Translation. Penguin Books. ISBN 978-0-14-143994-5.
- Paul Dalton. Conquest, Anarchy and Lordship: Yorkshire, 1066-1154
- Vision of Britain website
- "Tour de France Stage 1". Archived from the original on 25 July 2014. Retrieved 15 July 2014.
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