Nuthall

Nuthall is a village and civil parish located in Nottinghamshire, England, neighbouring Kimberley, Watnall, Cinderhill and Basford. The population of the civil parish at the 2011 census was 6,311.[2] It is part of the borough of Broxtowe.

Nuthall is split into two areas, Old Nuthall, which lies between the Nuthall Island roundabout and Kimberley, and New Nuthall, which lies between Bells Lane and Nuthall Island. New Nuthall also includes the Mornington Crescent Estate, a late 1980s/early 1990s exclusive development which borders Strelley and the Hempshill Vale estate and occupies the former site of Assarts Farm. New Nuthall also borders Broxtowe Country Park and a bypass road (Woodhouse Way).

In comparison to New Nuthall, the houses in Old Nuthall tend to be smaller and less spread out.[3] Old Nuthall is focused on the main roads of Nottingham Road, Kimberley Road and Watnall Road. It also includes the Larkfields estate a council estate with a large proportion of privately owned homes. These council homes are considerably smaller than other homes found in the Mornington Crescent Estate and old nuthall[4]

New Nuthall is largely detached 1960s/1970s houses situated on the Cedarlands/Horsendale estate. New Nuthall also includes the suburban housing estate known as Mornington/Assarts Farm. The estate has a popular school, a doctors surgery, and shop complex as well as a pub/restaurant, an Indian restaurant, making the estate largely self-contained.[5]

Nuthall Temple (now demolished) was the stately home of the Holden family. Papers of the Holden family are held at the department of Manuscripts and Special Collections, The University of Nottingham.

The parish church is dedicated to St Patrick.

Nuthall
Nuthall is located in Nottinghamshire
Nuthall
Nuthall
Location within Nottinghamshire
Population6,311 [1]
OS grid referenceSK 51432 44525
District
Shire county
Region
CountryEngland
Sovereign stateUnited Kingdom
Post townNOTTINGHAM
Postcode districtNG16
Dialling code0115
PoliceNottinghamshire
FireNottinghamshire
AmbulanceEast Midlands
EU ParliamentEast Midlands
UK Parliament

References

  1. ^ [1]
  2. ^ "Civil parish population 2011". Neighbourhood Statistics. Office for National Statistics.
  3. ^ Johnson, Alexander (2003). A History of Nottingham Suburbs. Nottingham: Lioness Printers. p. 92.
  4. ^ Johnson, Alexander (2003). A History of Nottingham Suburbs. Nottingham: Lioness Printers. p. 98.
  5. ^ Johnson, Alexander (2003). A History of Nottingham Suburbs. Nottingham: Lioness Printers. p. 89.

External links

Media related to Nuthall at Wikimedia Commons

1927 U.S. National Championships – Women's Singles

First-seeded Helen Wills defeated Betty Nuthall 6–1, 6–4 in the final to win the Women's Singles tennis title at the 1927 U.S. National Championships. The event was held at the West Side Tennis Club, Forest Hills, New York City. It was Will's fourth U.S. National singles title, equaling the record set by Molla Bjurstedt. She won the title without losing a set and only lost 18 games in her six matches.

1927 Wimbledon Championships – Women's Doubles

Mary Browne and Elizabeth Ryan were the defending champions, but Browne did not participate. Ryan partnered with Helen Wills, and defeated Bobbie Heine and Irene Peacock in the final, 6–3, 6–2 to win the Ladies' Doubles tennis title at the 1927 Wimbledon Championships.

1929 Wimbledon Championships – Women's Doubles

Peggy Michell and Phoebe Watson successfully defended their title, defeating Phyllis Covell and Dorothy Shepherd-Barron in the final, 6–4, 8–6 to win the Ladies' Doubles tennis title at the 1929 Wimbledon Championships.

1930 U.S. National Championships – Women's Singles

First-seeded foreign player Betty Nuthall defeated Anna Harper 6–1, 6–4 in the final to win the Women's Singles tennis title at the 1930 U.S. National Championships. The final lasted 36 minutes and was watched by 3,500 spectators. The reigning champion Helen Wills Moody did not participate to defend her title.

1930 Wimbledon Championships – Women's Singles

Helen Moody successfully defended her title, defeating Elizabeth Ryan in the final, 6–2, 6–2 to win the Ladies' Singles tennis title at the 1930 Wimbledon Championships.

1931 French Championships (tennis)

The 1931 French Championships (now known as the French Open) was a tennis tournament that took place on the outdoor clay ourts at the Stade Roland-Garros in Paris, France. The tournament ran from 22 May until 31 May. It was the 36th staging of the French Championships and the second Grand Slam tournament of the year. Jean Borotra and Cilly Aussem won the singles titles.

1931 French Championships – Women's Singles

Cilly Aussem defeated Betty Nuthall 8–6, 6–1 in the final to win the Women's Singles tennis title at the 1931 French Championships.

1931 Wimbledon Championships – Women's Doubles

Elizabeth Ryan and Helen Wills Moody were the defending champions, but did not participate.

Phyllis Mudford and Dorothy Shepherd-Barron defeated Doris Metaxa and Josane Sigart in the final, 3–6, 6–3, 6–4 to win the Ladies' Doubles tennis title at the 1931 Wimbledon Championships.

1931 Wimbledon Championships – Women's Singles

Helen Moody was the defending champion, but did not participate.

Cilly Aussem defeated Hilde Krahwinkel in the final, 6–2, 7–5 to win the Ladies' Singles tennis title at the 1931 Wimbledon Championships.

1932 French Championships – Women's Singles

Helen Wills Moody defeated Simonne Mathieu 7–5, 6–1 in the final to win the Women's Singles tennis title at the 1932 French Championships.

1932 Wimbledon Championships – Women's Singles

Cilly Aussem was the defending champion, but withdrew before the first round.

Helen Moody defeated Helen Jacobs in the final, 6–3, 6–1 to win the Ladies' Singles tennis title at the 1932 Wimbledon Championships.

1933 French Championships – Women's Singles

Margaret Scriven defeated Simonne Mathieu 6–2, 4–6, 6–4 in the final to win the Women's Singles tennis title at the 1933 French Championships. It was the last time an unseeded player won the French Championships/French Open until Jeļena Ostapenko did so at the 2017 French Open.

1933 Wimbledon Championships – Women's Doubles

Doris Metaxa and Josane Sigart were the defending champions, but Metaxa did not compete. Sigart partnered with Peggy Scriven, but lost in the third round to Kitty Godfree and Peggy Michell.

Simonne Mathieu and Elizabeth Ryan defeated Freda James and Billie Yorke in the final, 6–2, 9–11, 6–4 to win the Ladies' Doubles tennis title at the 1933 Wimbledon Championships.

1939 Wimbledon Championships – Women's Doubles

Sarah Fabyan and Alice Marble successfully defended their title, defeating Helen Jacobs and Billie Yorke in the final, 6–1, 6–0 to win the Ladies' Doubles.

1946 Wimbledon Championships – Women's Doubles

Sarah Fabyan and Alice Marble were the defending champion, but were ineligible to compete after turning professional.

Louise Brough and Margaret Osborne defeated Pauline Betz and Doris Hart in the final, 6–3, 2–6, 6–3 to win the Ladies' Doubles tennis title at the 1946 Wimbledon Championships.

2011 Broxtowe Borough Council election

Elections to Broxtowe Borough Council were held on 5 May 2011 to elect all 44 members to the Council.

The Conservative party held overall control of the council from its foundation in 1973 until 1995 when the Labour party took control. The 2003 election saw Labour lose overall control of the council. Since 2003 the council has been under no overall control with Labour and the Liberal Democrats sharing power.The previous whole-council election was held in 2007 and the results were: Conservative 16, Liberal Democrats 15, Labour 10 (including the results of a delayed election), Independent 2, British National Party 1. The Conservatives have the largest representation on the council and in a by-election in 2009 gained the one seat the BNP won in 2007.No boundary changes (to the borough's wards) took place between the 2007 and 2011 elections.

Betty Nuthall

Betty May Nuthall Shoemaker (née Nuthall; 23 May 1911 – 8 November 1983) was an English tennis player. Known for her powerful forehand, according to Wallis Myers of The Daily Telegraph and the Daily Mail, Nuthall was ranked in the world top ten in 1927, 1929 through 1931, and 1933, reaching a career high in those rankings of World No. 4 in 1929. She won the mixed doubles championships at the French Open in 1931 with Pat Spence.

Freda James

Winifred Alice "Freda" James (married name Hammersley) (11 January 1911 – 27 December 1988) was a British female tennis player of the 1930s.She won the women's doubles in Grand Slam events three times : in 1933 at the US Women's National Championship (with Betty Nuthall), and twice at Wimbledon in 1935 and 1936 (with Kay Stammers).

From 1931 to 1939, she was part of the British team in the Wightman Cup.

Pat Spence

Patrick Spence (11 February 1898 – 22 November 1983) was a South African tennis player. He was born in Queenstown, South Africa. He competed mainly in Great Britain and found his form in hard court tournaments. He notably won the mixed doubles championships at Wimbledon in 1928 with Elizabeth Ryan and at the French Open in 1931 with Betty Nuthall.

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