Entrance to Wookey Hole village
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One possible origin for the name Wookey is from the Old English wocig (an animal trap), although it is also a possible alteration from a Celtic word ogo (cave), referring to Wookey Hole Caves. 
The village has shops, a pub, restaurants, hotels and a campsite.
The former paper mill building, whose water wheel is powered by a small canal from the river, dates from around 1860 and is a Grade II-listed building. The production of handmade paper ceased in February 2008 after the owner Gerry Cottle concluded there was no longer a market for the product, and therefore sold most of the historic machinery.
Glencot House is a Grade II listed country house dating from 1887, by Ernest George and Harold Peto, for W. S. Hodgkinson. A report of the building appeared in The Building News, 13 May 1887; the architect's drawing was exhibited at the Royal Academy, and is now at RIBA.
- Robinson, Stephen (1992). Somerset Place Names. Wimborne, Dorset: The Dovecote Press Ltd. ISBN 1-874336-03-2.
- Anderson, Flavia (1955). "Review - The Ancient Secret. In Search of the Holy Grail". French Studies. IX (3): 252–253. doi:10.1093/fs/IX.3.252.
- Holmes, Thomas Scott. The History of the Parish and Manor of Wookey.
- "Pirate ship sails into Wookey Hole Caves crazy golf row". Bristol Evening Post. This is Bristol. 2009-02-13. Archived from the original on 2011-03-05. Retrieved 2009-10-20.
- "Wookey Hole Paper Mill". Images of England. Retrieved 23 February 2007.
- "Glencot and terraces at rear". Images of England. Retrieved 2007-02-23.
- "Bubwith Farmhouse and forecourt wall". Images of England. Retrieved 2007-02-23.
- "Post Office". Images of England. Retrieved 2007-02-23.
Media related to Wookey Hole at Wikimedia Commons