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Cromer
Cromer
(/ˈkroʊmər/ KROH-mər) is a coastal town and civil parish on the north coast of the English county
English county
of Norfolk.[1] It is approximately 23 miles (37 km) north of the county town of Norwich
Norwich
and 4 miles (6.4 km) east of Sheringham
Sheringham
on the North Sea coastline. The local government authority is North Norfolk
Norfolk
District Council, whose headquarters is in Holt Road in the town. The civil parish has an area of 4.66 km2 (1.80 sq mi) and at the 2011 census had a population of 7,683.[2] The town is notable as a traditional tourist resort and for the Cromer crab,[3][4] which forms the major source of income for local fishermen. The motto Gem of the Norfolk
Norfolk
Coast is highlighted on the town's road signs.[5]

Contents

1 History 2 Economy 3 Culture and community 4 Landmarks

4.1 Lifeboat station

5 Transport 6 Education 7 Sport and leisure 8 Cultural references 9 Notable people 10 See also 11 References 12 Further reading 13 External links

History[edit] Cromer
Cromer
is not mentioned in the Domesday Book
Domesday Book
of 1086. The place-name 'Cromer' is first found in a will of 1262[6] and could mean 'Crows' mere or lake'.[7] There are other contenders for the derivation, a north country word 'cromer' meaning 'a gap in the cliffs' or less likely a direct transfer from a Danish placename. It is reasonable to assume that the present site of Cromer, around the parish church of Saints Peter and Paul, is what was in 1337 called Shipden-juxta-Felbrigg, and by the end of the 14th century known as Cromer.[6] A reference to a place called Crowemere Shipden can be seen in a legal record, dated 1422, (1 Henry VI), the home of John Gees.[8] The other Shipden is now about a quarter of a mile to the north east of the end of Cromer
Cromer
Pier, under the sea. Its site is marked by Church Rock, now no longer visible, even at a low spring tide. In 1888 a small pleasure steamer called Victoria struck the remains of the church tower, and the rock was subsequently blown up for safety. In the present day, members of Great Yarmouth
Great Yarmouth
sub-aqua club dived at the site, and salvaged artefacts from both the medieval church and the wreck of Victoria.[9]

A late 19th-century postcard of the view from the East Cliff

Cromer
Cromer
became a resort in the early 19th century, with some of the rich Norwich
Norwich
banking families making it their summer home. Visitors included the future King Edward VII, who played golf here. The resort's facilities included the late-Victorian Cromer
Cromer
Pier, which is home to the Pavilion Theatre. In 1883 the London
London
journalist Clement Scott went to Cromer
Cromer
and began to write about the area. He named the stretch of coastline, particularly the Overstrand
Overstrand
and Sidestrand
Sidestrand
area, "Poppyland",[10] and the combination of the railway and his writing in the national press brought many visitors. The name "Poppyland" referred to the numerous poppies which grew (and still grow) at the roadside and in meadows. Cromer
Cromer
suffered several bombing raids during the Second World War. Shortly after one raid, Cromer
Cromer
featured as the location for an episode of "An American In England", written by Norman Corwin
Norman Corwin
with the narrator staying in the Red Lion Hotel[11] and retelling several local accounts of life in the town at wartime. The radio play first aired in the United States on 1 December 1942 on the CBS/Columbia Workshop programme starring Joe Julian. The account mentions some of the effects of the war on local people and businesses and the fact that the town adopted a Bangor-class minesweeper, HMS Cromer.[12] On 5 December 2013 the town was affected by a storm surge which caused significant damage to the town's pier and seafront.[13] In 2016, the Cromer
Cromer
shoal chalk beds, thought to be Europe's largest chalk reef, were officially designated as a Marine Conservation Zone.[14] Economy[edit] Traditionally Cromer
Cromer
was a fishing town. The town is famous for the Cromer
Cromer
crab,[3][4] which forms the major source of income for the local fishermen. The town had grown up as a fishing station over the centuries and became a year-round fishery, with crabs and lobsters in the summer, drifting for longshore herring in the autumn and long-lining, primarily for cod, in the winter, when weather permitted. The pattern of fishing has changed over the last thirty years, and it is now almost completely focused on crabs and lobsters. At the end of the 19th century, the beaches to the east and west of the pier were crowded with fishing boats. Now, about ten boats ply their trade from the foot of the gangway on the east beach, with shops in the town selling fresh crab, whenever the boats go to sea.[15][16] Tourism developed in the town during the Victorian period and is now an important part of the local economy.[17] The town is a popular resort and acts as a touring base for the surrounding area. The coastal location means that beach holidays and fishing are important, with the beach and pier being major draws.[17] Visitor attractions within the town include Cromer Pier
Cromer Pier
and the Pavilion Theatre on the pier. Close to the town's pier the RNLI
RNLI
Henry Blogg
Henry Blogg
Museum is housed inside the early 21st century Rocket House. The museum has the Cromer Lifeboat H F Bailey III (ON 777) as its centrepiece and illustrates the history of the town's lifeboats and lifeboatman Henry Blogg's most famous rescues.[18] The South American themed Amazona zoo park opened to the public in 2006 and is to the south of the town. The park covers 10 acres (40,000 m2) of former brick kilns and woodland on the outskirts of the town and includes animals including jaguar and puma.[19] Culture and community[edit] For one week in August the town celebrates its Carnival Week. The event's 40th anniversary was held in 2009. Attractions included the carnival queen competition, parade of floats and a fancy dress competition. The highlight of the week was an over-the-sea aerial display by the Red Arrows.[20] Cromer
Cromer
is twinned with Nidda, Germany
Germany
and Crest, France. The town has an Air Training Corps
Air Training Corps
Squadron and an Army Cadet Force
Army Cadet Force
Platoon, based at Cromer
Cromer
High School. The town has a Friday market and a number of independent retailers in its centre.[17] Cromer Hospital
Cromer Hospital
provides services across the North Norfolk
Norfolk
area. It includes a minor injuries unit and is run by the Norfolk
Norfolk
and Norwich
Norwich
University Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust. Cromer
Cromer
Museum opened in 1978 and is housed in a former fisherman's cottage adjacent to the parish church on Church Street. The museum managed by Norfolk
Norfolk
County Council contain items relating to the history of Cromer, including paintings and Poppyland
Poppyland
china. It has two permanent galleries on the pioneering photographer, Olive Edis
Olive Edis
- Britain's first female war photographer. A mock-up of a Victorian cottage and galleries contain geology and fossil remnants of the area which include part of the West Runton
West Runton
Mammoth.[21] Landmarks[edit] Cromer
Cromer
stands between stretches of coastal cliffs which, to the east, are up to 70 metres (230 ft) high. According to palaeontologist Dr James Neenan, from the Oxford University Museum of Natural History, the cliffs are part of a Norfolk
Norfolk
coastline area rich in Pleistocene fossils. In 2017 a prehistoric rhino was found in West Runton, dating back 700,000 years to the Cromerian Interglacial.[22] Cromer Pier
Cromer Pier
dominates the sea front and is 151 metres (495 ft) long. It features the Pavilion Theatre and dates from 1901. Cromer Lighthouse stands on the cliffs to the east of the town. The tower is 18 metres (59 ft) tall. and stands 81 metres (266 ft) above sea level. The light has a range of 21 nautical miles (24 mi).

Cromer
Cromer
Parish Church

The Church of St Peter and St Paul dates from the 14th century and is in the centre of the town. After falling into disrepair it was rebuilt in the late 19th century by architect, Arthur Blomfield. At 160 ft 4 in (48.87 m) the Bell tower
Bell tower
is the highest in the county. Also, of note are the vast stained glass windows which commemorate various members of the lifeboat crew and other features of the resort.[23][24] The Hotel de Paris was originally built in 1820 as a coastal residence for Lord Suffield. In 1830 the building was converted into a hotel by Pierre le Francois. Norfolk-born architect George Skipper
George Skipper
extensively remodelled the building between 1895 and 1896.[25] Today (2010), the hotel which occupies an elevated location overlooking the town's pier still provides accommodation to visitors.[26] Other notable hotels include the 17th century Red Lion Hotel, the Victorian Sandcliff Hotel and the Edwardian Cliftonville Hotel. Cromer Hall
Cromer Hall
is located to the south of the town in Hall Road. The original hall was destroyed by fire and was rebuilt in 1829 in a Gothic Revival
Gothic Revival
style, by Norfolk
Norfolk
architect William John Donthorne. Henry Baring, of the Baring banking family, acquired the estate around this time. Evelyn Baring, 1st Earl of Cromer
Evelyn Baring, 1st Earl of Cromer
was born at the hall in 1841. In 2010 the building was the home of the Cabbell Manners family.[27] In 1901, author Arthur Conan Doyle
Arthur Conan Doyle
was a guest at the hall. After hearing the legend of the Black Shuck, a ghostly black dog, he is thought to have been inspired to write the classic novel The Hound of the Baskervilles.[28] Lifeboat station[edit] Main article: Cromer
Cromer
Lifeboat Station The fishermen also crewed Cromer's two lifeboats. Most famous of the lifeboatmen was Henry Blogg, who received the RNLI
RNLI
gold medal for heroism three times, and the silver medal four times. Cromer
Cromer
Lifeboat Station was founded in 1804, the first in Norfolk. Rowing lifeboats were stationed there through the 19th century. In the 1920s a lifeboat station was built at the end of the pier, enabling a motor lifeboat to be launched beyond the breakers. A number of notable rescues carried out between 1917 and 1941 made the lifeboat and the town well known throughout the United Kingdom
United Kingdom
and further afield. The area covered by the station is large, as there is a long run of coastline with no harbour – Great Yarmouth
Great Yarmouth
is 40 miles (65 km) by sea to the south east and the restricted harbour of Wells next the Sea
Wells next the Sea
25 miles (40 km) to the west. Today the offshore lifeboat on the pier performs about a dozen rescues a year, with about the same number for the inshore lifeboat stationed on the beach. The Duke of Kent
Duke of Kent
officially named the town's new lifeboat, Lester, in a ceremony on 8 September 2008.[29] Transport[edit] The railway came to Cromer
Cromer
in 1877 with the opening of Cromer
Cromer
High railway station by the Great Eastern Railway. Ten years later a second station, Cromer
Cromer
Beach, was opened by the Midland and Great Northern Joint Railway bringing visitors from the East Midlands. The second station, now known simply as Cromer, remains. Direct services were operated from London, Manchester, Leicester, Birmingham, Leeds, Peterborough
Peterborough
and Sheffield, but today a service between Norwich
Norwich
and Sheringham
Sheringham
on the Bittern Line
Bittern Line
is all that remains. The closed Cromer tunnel linked the Beach station with the Mundesley
Mundesley
line to the east. It was the only railway tunnel to be built in Norfolk. Bus and coach services are provided by several companies which link the town to destinations including Norwich, Sheringham, Holt, King's Lynn and Cambridge.[30] The A140 links to Norwich, the A148 (direct) and A149 (coast road) to King's Lynn, and the A149 to the Norfolk Broads and Great Yarmouth. The B1159 is a coastal road out towards Mundesley. The nearest airport is Norwich
Norwich
International Airport. There is a private airfield 3 miles (4.8 km) south east of the town at Northrepps
Northrepps
Aerodrome. Education[edit] Cromer Academy
Cromer Academy
is the town's only high school. It educates children aged 11 to 16. For sixth-form education, children travel to Sheringham, Paston College
Paston College
in North Walsham, or Norwich. The town also has a junior school educating children from 5 to 11 years of age. Sport and leisure[edit] Cromer
Cromer
has sports clubs and leisure facilities. Situated on the cliffs between the town and Overstrand
Overstrand
to the east, the Royal Cromer
Cromer
Golf Club was founded in 1888 and given royal status by the Prince of Wales, one of the founding members, in the same year.[31][32][33] The course was originally designed by Old Tom Morris[31][32] and hosted the British Ladies Amateur Golf Championship in 1905, before which an unofficial match was held between British and American ladies, the first international golf match to be played.[31][34][35] The club, which is the second oldest in Norfolk, has hosted PGA events.[36] Cromer
Cromer
Cricket Club are one of the oldest clubs in the county and are based at the Norton Warnes Cricket Ground. The club currently play in the Norfolk
Norfolk
Alliance Premier Division.[37] Cabbell Park has been the home of Cromer Town F.C.
Cromer Town F.C.
since 1922. The long established club play in the Premier Division of the Anglian Combination.[38] The town's tennis and squash courts are located at Norwich
Norwich
Road and are open to the public.[39] The Norfolk
Norfolk
Coast Path passes through the town and is also the termination of the Weavers' Way. The 92 miles (148 km) Norfolk Coast Cycleway runs parallel to the coast and passes through a mixture of quiet roads and country lanes to link the town with Kings Lynn
Kings Lynn
to the west and Great Yarmouth
Great Yarmouth
in the east.[40] Sea angling is popular and mixed catches including cod can be made from the town's beaches. The pier provides the opportunity to capture specimen sized bass.[41] Established in 2007, the North Norfolk
Norfolk
Surf Lifesaving Club (North Norfolk
Norfolk
SLSC) has its clubhouse on the town's main promenade.[42] Surfing
Surfing
is also carried out on the town's beaches close to the pier. Equipment and lessons can be hired in season.[43] Cultural references[edit] The town is featured as a location in the novels Emma by Jane Austen and North and South by Elizabeth Gaskell. Emma by Jane Austen
Jane Austen
Chapter XII

“ You should have gone to Cromer, my dear, if you went anywhere. Perry was a week at Cromer
Cromer
once, and he holds it to be the best of all the seabathing places. A fine open sea, he says, and very pure air. And, by what I understand, you might have had lodgings there quite away from the sea quarter of a mile off, very comfortable. You should have consulted Perry.[44] ”

North and South by Elizabeth Gaskell
Elizabeth Gaskell
Chapter XLIX

“ There was no Spain for Margaret that autumn; although to the last she hoped that some fortunate occasion would call Frederick to Paris, whither she could easily have met with a convoy. Instead of Cadiz, she had to content herself with Cromer. To that place her aunt Shaw and the Lennoxes were bound. They had all along wished her to accompany them, and, consequently, with their characters, they made but lazy efforts to forward her own separate wish. Perhaps Cromer
Cromer
was, in one sense of the expression, the best for her. She needed bodily strengthening and bracing as well as rest. ”

Edward Lear
Edward Lear
includes a limerick about Cromer
Cromer
in his Book of Nonsense.[45] In a Monty Python
Monty Python
episode first shown in 1970 (Series 2, Episode 9, Skit: Cosmetic Surgery), the name on the "desk" of Professor Sir Sir Adrian Furrows indicates that the character has a B.Sc from, among sundry other places, Cromer.[46] In The Three Doctors, a 1972–1973 serial in the long-running BBC television series Doctor Who, the doctor's ally, Brigadier Lethbridge-Stewart mistakes the surface of an alien planet for the town, famously uttering, "I'm fairly sure that's Cromer".[47] Actor Nicholas Courtney
Nicholas Courtney
improvised the line,[48] name-checking the place where he got his first professional job as an actor-cum-assistant stage manager.[49] Filming took place in the town during November 2014 of the BBC
BBC
1 series Partners in Crime.[50] Notable people[edit]

Edward Bach, creator of Bach flower remedies Henry Blogg, greatest of the lifeboatmen Benjamin Bond Cabbell, politician and philanthropist Henry "Shrimp" Davies, longest-serving coxswain of the lifeboat Emily Wilding Davison, women's rights campaigner.[51] James Dyson, creator of Dyson vacuum cleaners John Henry Gurney, banker and amateur ornithologist John Hurt, veteran actor had a home close to the town[52] Charles William Peach, British naturalist and geologist Malcolm Sayer, designer for Jaguar
Jaguar
cars Keith Skipper, journalist and author.[53] Simon Thomas, television presenter Liam Walsh, the boxer is based in the town.[54] Charles Mayes Wigg, artist

See also[edit]

Cromer
Cromer
Ridge Cromer, New South Wales - the suburb in Sydney, Australia named after this north Norfolk
Norfolk
town

References[edit]

^ Ordnance Survey, Explorer Sheet 252, Norfolk
Norfolk
Coast East, ISBN 978-0-319-46726-8 ^ "Town population 2011". Retrieved 31 August 2015.  ^ a b eatmytown.co.uk - What is Cromer
Cromer
crab. "eatmytown.co.uk - What is Cromer
Cromer
crab". eatmytown.co.uk. Retrieved 29 December 2016.  ^ a b " BBC
BBC
- Norfolk
Norfolk
- Protection wanted for Cromer
Cromer
Crab". news.bbc.co.uk. Retrieved 29 December 2016.  ^ Gem of the Norfolk
Norfolk
coast Archived 27 September 2009 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved 20 January 2010. ^ a b " Cromer
Cromer
medieval history". Archived from the original on 24 October 2009. Retrieved 14 June 2015.  ^ Eilert Ekwall, Concise Oxford Dictionary of English Place-names, p.131. ^ "Plea Roll of the Court of Common Pleas; National Archives; 4th complete entry, containing "Norff" in the margin". aalt.law.uh.edu. Retrieved 29 December 2016.  ^ Weird Norfolk: Lost village of Shipden ^ Poppyland
Poppyland
- Strands of Norfolk
Norfolk
History, Stibbons and Cleveland, Pub: Poppyland
Poppyland
Publishing, Fourth ed. 2001, ISBN 0-946148-56-2 ^ The Red Lion Hotel. Retrieved 3 April 2010. ^ "An American In England: Cromer". tennesseebillsotr.com. Retrieved 29 December 2016.  ^ EDP report Retrieved 9 December 2013. ^ EDP news item Retrieved 19 January 2016. ^ " Cromer
Cromer
Crab - A Norfolk
Norfolk
Favourite". cromeronline.co.uk. Retrieved 29 December 2016.  ^ " Cromer
Cromer
Crabs and more more tea please". moretea.wordpress.com. Retrieved 29 December 2016.  ^ a b c Market Towns Survey, 2013[permanent dead link], Norfolk
Norfolk
County Council, 2014. Retrieved 18 October 2015. ^ The RNLI
RNLI
Henry Blogg
Henry Blogg
museum Archived 25 January 2012 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved 12 February 2010. ^ Amazona zoo park. Retrieved 17 February 2016. ^ Cromer
Cromer
carnival. Retrieved 21 February 2010. ^ " Cromer
Cromer
Museum". Norfolk
Norfolk
Museums. Retrieved 12 September 2017.  ^ " Norfolk
Norfolk
beach rhino fossil revealed by storm surge". BBC
BBC
news Norfolk. 5 February 2017. Retrieved 5 February 2017.  ^ The church of St Peter and St Paul. Retrieved 3 February 2010. ^ Norfolk
Norfolk
churches. Retrieved 3 February 2010. ^ Pevsner, Nikolaus; Wilson, Bill (1997). Buildings of England: Norfolk
Norfolk
1: Norwich
Norwich
and North-East. Penguin. pp. 441–445. ISBN 0-300-09607-0.  ^ Hotel de Paris. Retrieved 8 February 2010. ^ " Cromer Hall
Cromer Hall
Literary Norfolk". literarynorfolk.co.uk. Retrieved 29 December 2016.  ^ Literary Norfolk. Retrieved 16 February 2010. ^ North Norfolk
Norfolk
News report. Retrieved 9 September 2008. ^ Public transport from Cromer. Retrieved 6 January 2011. ^ a b c Royal Cromer
Cromer
Golf Club, Today's Golfer. Retrieved 17 October 2015. ^ a b Royal Cromer, England, Top 100 golf courses. Retrieved 17 October 2015. ^ Royal Cromer
Cromer
golf club Archived 16 February 2010 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved 23 February 2010. ^ McKinley. S.L, The vital weapons for the hunt, The Glasgow Herald, 1961--5-08 (available online). Retrieved 17 October 2015. ^ Mallon. B, Jerris. R, Historical Dictionary of Golf p.xxvi. Retrieved 17 October 2015. ^ Region’s stars are set for Royal Cromer
Cromer
Golf Club challenge, Eastern Daily Press, 24 May 2013. Retrieved 17 October 2015. ^ Cromer
Cromer
Cricket Club Archived 4 June 2010 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved 22 February 2010. ^ Cromer
Cromer
Town Football Club. Retrieved 22 February 2010. ^ Cromer
Cromer
Lawn tennis club Archived 18 April 2009 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved 23 February 2010. ^ Norfolk
Norfolk
Coast Cycleway Archived 7 August 2009 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved 24 February 2010. ^ Sea fishing. Retrieved 25 February 2010. ^ North Norfolk
Norfolk
Lifesavers Archived 23 April 2013 at Archive.is Retrieved 18 January 2012. ^ Surfing
Surfing
in Cromer
Cromer
Archived 11 October 2011 at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved 6 March 2012. ^ Jane Austen
Jane Austen
society Archived 24 February 2010 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved 9 March 2010. ^ Lear, Edward (1846). A Book of Nonsense. London: Thomas McLean.  ^ "Monty Python:Cosmetic Surgery". You Tube. Retrieved 2 March 2017.  ^ " BBC
BBC
One - Doctor Who, The Day of the Doctor - The Fourth Dimension". bbc.co.uk. Retrieved 29 December 2016.  ^ "Interview with Nicholas Courtney: 'Another time I put in a line was during "The Three Doctors," when the Brigadier looks out onto this alien landscape and says, "I'm fairly sure that's Cromer."' Nicholas Courtney interview, The Brig Remembered by Alan Stevens. This interview previously appeared in Celestial Toyroom Issue 400". kaldorcity.com. Retrieved 29 December 2016.  ^ "Nicholas Courtney's obituary. The Telegraph. 23 Feb 2011". telegraph.co.uk. Retrieved 29 December 2016.  ^ Eastern Daily Press news report Retrieved 8 April 2015. ^ Google books Retrieved 17 August 2014. ^ EDP news report Retrieved 15 March 2012. ^ EDP article Retrieved 12 October 2014. ^ News report Archived 1 August 2012 at Archive.is
Archive.is
Retrieved 21 March 2012.

Further reading[edit]

Bartell, Edmund, Observations upon the town of Cromer, 1800, accessed on Google Books 2015-08-23 Leach, Nicholas & Russell, Paul Cromer
Cromer
Lifeboats 1804–2004, Stroud: Tempus Publishing, 2004, ISBN 0-7524-3197-8 Malster, R. The Cromer
Cromer
Lifeboats, 4th ed. Cromer: Poppyland Publishing, 1994, ISBN 0-946148-21-X Pipe, C. A Dictionary of Cromer
Cromer
and Overstrand
Overstrand
History, 1st ed. Cromer: Poppyland
Poppyland
Publishing, 2010, ISBN 978-0-946148-89-9 Stibbons, Peter & Cleveland, David Poppyland
Poppyland
– Strands of Norfolk
Norfolk
History, 4th ed., Cromer: Poppyland, 2001, ISBN 0-946148-17-1 (1st ed. 1981) Warren, M. Cromer
Cromer
– Chronicle of a Watering Place, 3rd ed. Cromer: Poppyland
Poppyland
Publishing, 2001, ISBN 0-946148-55-4

External links[edit] Media related to Cromer
Cromer
at Wikimedia Commons

Wikivoyage has a travel guide for Cromer.

Cromer
Cromer
Town Council Cromer
Cromer
Literary History

v t e

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Boroughs or districts

Breckland Broadland Great Yarmouth King's Lynn
King's Lynn
and West Norfolk North Norfolk Norwich South Norfolk

Major settlements

Acle Attleborough Aylsham Cromer Dereham Diss Downham Market Fakenham Gorleston Great Yarmouth Hingham Holt Hunstanton King's Lynn Loddon North Walsham Norwich Redenhall with Harleston Reepham Sheringham Sprowston Stalham Swaffham Thetford Thorpe St Andrew Watton Wells-next-the-Sea Wymondham See also: List of civil parishes in Norfolk

Topics

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v t e

Civil parishes of North Norfolk

Alby with Thwaite Aldborough and Thurgarton Antingham Ashmanhaugh Aylmerton Baconsthorpe Bacton Barsham Barton Turf Beeston Regis Binham Blakeney Bodham Briningham Brinton Briston Brumstead Burgh and Tuttington Catfield Cley next the Sea Calthorpe Colby Corpusty Cromer Dilham Dunton East Beckham East Ruston Edgefield Erpingham Fakenham Felbrigg Felmingham Field Dalling Fulmodeston Gimingham Great Snoring Gresham Gunthorpe Hanworth Happisburgh Helhoughton Hempstead Hempton Hickling High Kelling Hindolveston Hindringham Holkham Holt Honing Horning Horsey Hoveton Ingham Ingworth Itteringham Kelling Kettlestone Knapton Langham Lessingham Letheringsett with Glandford Little Barningham Little Snoring Ludham Matlaske Melton Constable Morston Mundesley Neatishead Northrepps North Walsham Overstrand Paston Plumstead Potter Heigham Pudding Norton Raynham Roughton Runton Ryburgh Salthouse Scottow Sculthorpe Sea Palling Sheringham Sidestrand Skeyton Sloley Smallburgh Southrepps Stalham Stibbard Stiffkey Stody Suffield Sustead Sutton Swafield Swanton Abbott Swanton Novers Tatterford Tattersett Thornage Thorpe Market Thurning Thursford Trimingham Trunch Tunstead Upper Sheringham Walcott Walsingham Warham Wells-next-the-Sea West Beckham Westwick Weybourne Wickmere Wighton Witton Wiveton Wood Norton Worstead

See also South Norfolk Great Yarmouth Broadland North Norfolk King's Lynn
King's Lynn
and West Norfo

.