Lancashire RoseYorkshire Rose
Altham Mitton
Barnoldswick Old Langho
Bolton by Bowland Ribchester, St. Wilfrid's
Bracewell Rodhill Inghamite
Clitheroe Slaidburn
Downham Tosside, Mount Sion, Sandy Syke
Higham Wesleyan Chapel Tosside, Houghton Chapel
Gisburn Waddington
Grindleton Whalley
Holden Chapel Wheatley Lane Inghamite Chapel
Marton in Craven Whitewell

The following is, as yet, an incomplete list of the historic parishes of this area. My main interest is in the parishes extant prior to 1837. Many new parishes were created and new churches built in the 19th century as the population grew. In the late 20th century parishes have been amalgamated or grouped into united benefices. These groupings vary from time to time such that Tosside was formerly linked with Slaidburn but is now linked with Long Preston. I concentrate below on the ancient parishes and include three Nonconformist Chapels that existed before 1837.

All the dates for parish registers, transcripts, BTs and the IGI records have been taken from the publication Finding Folk: A Handlist of Genealogical Sources in the Lancashire County Record Office, published by the Lancashire County Record Office, Bow Lane, Preston in 1995; a 2nd edition was published in 1998 and a third in 1999. Some details of churches are taken from the pamphlet Discover the Churches from Skipton into Pendle, produced by the Diocese of Bradford and made available free of charge. Note that several of these places were in Yorkshire until the local government reorganisation of 1974 and then their administration came under Lancashire. As a result their parish registers are now preserved at the Lancashire County Archive in Preston. However, the parishes formerly in Yorkshire come under the Diocese of Bradford in the Archdeaconry of Craven, in the Deaneries of Ewecross, Bowland, Skipton or South Craven. The parishes in this area that have always been in Lancashire, such as Whalley and Clitheroe, come under the Diocese of Blackburn.

The current Bowland Deanery of the Diocese of Bradford comprises the modern parishes of Bolton by Bowland with Grindleton; Gargrave; Giggleswick and Rathmell with Wigglesworth; Gisburn; Hellifield; Hurst Green and Mitton; Kirkby in Malhamdale with Coniston Cold; Langcliffe with Stainforth and Horton-in-Ribblesdale; Long Preston with Tosside; Settle; Slaidburn; Waddington.

The current Skipton Deanery comprises the modern parishes of Barnoldswick with Bracewell; Bolton Abbey; Broughton, Marton and Thornton (in Craven); Burnsall with Rylstone; Carleton and Lothersdale; Earby; Embsay with Eastby; Kelbrook; Kettlewell-with-Conistone, Hubberholme and Arncliffe-with-Halton Gill; Linton, Skipton Christ Church; Skipton, Holy Trinity.

Abbreviations: C, Christening; M, Marriage; B, Burials; LPRS, Lancashire Parish Register Society.

Altham, St. James

The Lancashire County Archive has the original registers as follows: C, 1596-1851; M, 1596-1946 and B, 1596-1923. LPRS volume 36 covers the period from 1596 to 1695. There is also a privately produced transcript by Jack Broderick, covering 1696 to 1990, which can be seen at Accrington Library and the Lancashire County Archive.

Altham   St. Mary-le-Ghyll
St. James, Altham, 2002 St. Mary-le-Ghyll, 1997
Barnoldswick, St. Mary-le-Gill (Formerly Yorkshire now Lancashire)

St. Mary-le-Gill has its own web-site which give details of the church. The registers are now at the Lancashire County Archive in Preston and cover the following periods: C, 1588-1939; M, 1588-1964; B, 1587-1919. The IGI coverage was incomplete when last I inspected it with:: C, 1588-1776 and 1813-1835; M, 1588-1747 and 1813-1835. This leaves a gap which makes inspection of the original essential. There are copies of a typed transcript at Barnoldswick and Colne Public Libraries.

Bolton-by-Bowland, St. Peter and St. Paul (Formerly Yorkshire now Lancashire)
St. Peter & St. Paul   Font
St. Peter & St. Paul's, 1999 The Font

Bolton by Bowland was in Yorkshire until 1974 and is now in Lancashire. There was a church as early as 1190 but little is known of it. Parts of the current church date from the 13th century. In the middle of the 15th century Sir Ralph Pudsay , Lord of the Manor of Bolton, began rebuilding the church which was completed about 1466. An unusual feature is the Pudsey tomb, depicting Sir Ralph, who died in 1468, his three wives and 25 children. The tower of the church is said to have been designed by King Henry VI, who was sheltered by Sir Ralph in 1464.

The original registers are at Lancashire County Archive, C, 1558-1856; M, 1560-1837; B, 1558-1880. The Yorkshire Parish Register Society has transcribed the records C, 1558-1812; M, 1558-1753; B, 1558-1812. The IGI has indexed C, 1558-1841 and M, 1558-1837 under the county of Yorkshire. There are films of the Bishops' Transcripts at the Lancashire County Record Office in Preston.

Bracewell, St. Michael. (Formerly Yorkshire now Lancashire)
St. Michael's at Bracewell, 2002

Bracewell records are much less voluminous than those for nearby Gisburn. The registers at the Lancashire County Archive in Preston are as follows: C, 1587-1718, 1753-1793 & 1813-1976; M, 1587-1718 and 1754-1986; B, 1587-1718, 1753-1794 & 1813-1952. The County Archive has a film of the Bishops' transcripts. Note that the IGI coverage is incomplete as it is: C, 1731-1855; M, 1731-1836.

Clitheroe, St. Mary Magdalene (Lancashire)

The registers of this church are being transcribed by the Lancashire Parish Register Society and one volume was produced recently. The Lancashire Countt Archive has the original registers C, 1570-1626 & 1654-1904; M, 1570-1626 & 1654-1906; B, 1570-1626 & 1654-1935. There is a copy of these registers up to 1812 in the document collection at the record office. There is a film of the BTs for the years 1572, 1605-1638, & 1657-1841. From these dates it appears that no information is available for the years from 1639-1653.

NOTE that the IGI has a long period in which the marriages are not covered. The years indexed are: C, 1570-1779 & 1781-1841; and M, 1570-1587 & 1654-1841.

Downham St. Leonard (Lancashire)

Downham Church spacer Font
St. Leonard's at Downham, April 2003 The font at St. Leonard's

Downham lies at the foot of Pendle Hill. The registers have been transcribed by the Lancashire Parish Register Society for the period 1605-1837 as LPRS Vol. 118. The original registers that survive date from 1653 but there are BTs from 1606-1637 then from 1658 onwards. However, the LPRs volume correlates all the information. Note that the IGI covers only C, 1606-1766 and M, 1655-1722 so it is essential to consult the LPRS volume. Boyd's marriage index covers the period 1655-1722.

Gisburn, St. Mary (Formerly Yorkshire but now in Lancashire)


Gisburn St. Mary's

Gisburn was in Yorkshire until 1974 and is now in Lancashire. Early documents name Renulf as Priest of Gisburn between 1140 and 1146 and the rector of Gisburn was said to be present at the founding of Sawley Abbey in 1147. The large cylindrical pillars are 12th century in origin. The church was restored in the late 16th century and in 1872. The Ribblesdale Chapel is named after one of the most prominent local families, who lived at Gisburn Park. The family name was Lister but when ennobled they took the title of Lord Ribblesdale.

The Yorkshire Parish Register Society transcribed the records as follows; C, 1561-1812; M. 1558-1812; B. 1558-1812. The IGI has indexed the baptisms and marriages to 1812 under the county of Yorkshire. The Lancashire County Archive and Clitheroe Public Library have copies of transcripts made by members of the Upper Ribble Valley Branch of the Lancashire Family History and Heraldry Society. These cover the period from 1812 to the end of the 19th century. A list of the Monumental Inscriptions is held at Clitheroe Library. The Bishops' Transcripts are on film at the Lancashire County Archive; the originals are at the Borthwick Institute in York. Gisburn has its own website with details of history and the church. has its own web site.

Grindleton, St. Ambrose (Parish of Mitton, now in Lancashire)

The tower is dated 1805 but the rest of the church was rebuilt about 1897. The registers of Grindleton at the Lancashire County Record Office are C, 1744-1875; M, 1844-1947 (this may be a misprint for 1744-1947, see IGI coverage); and B, 1805-1812. There are films of the BTs. The IGI has indexed C, 1744-1847 and M, 1744-1812.

Higham Wesleyan Chapel

This chapel has now been demolished. The original registers are at the County Record Office. A copy was made by John Laycock in 1917. I have produced a transcript for Burnley Library with baptisms from 1813 to 1839 and burials from 1820 to 1864.

Holden Chapel (Independent)
Holden Chapel
Holden Chapel, April 2015

Holden Chapel was founded in 1766 for Protestant Dissenters of the Presbyterian or Independent persuasion. Its story is told in 'History of the Dales Congregational Churches', by Thomas Whitehead, published in Keighley in 1930. The registers are held by the Chapel Trustees and have never been filmed or indexed. I have transcribing and edited them by permission of the Chapel Trustees. There are no marriages but there are baptisms and burials between 1771 and 1897. In the first register there are 509 baptisms and 70 burials. The second register contains 428 baptisms and 248 burials. For further details see the Transcriptions Page.

Copies of my printed transcript have been sent to: Libraries in the Burnley Division of Lancashire, Skipton Library, Lancashire County Record Office; North Yorkshire Record Office at Northallerton; Yorkshire Archaeological Society headquarters at Claremont, Leeds; Lancashire Family History and Heraldry Society; Manchester and Lancashire Family History Society; Society of Genealogists, The Family Records Centre in London.

Marton in Craven, St. Peter's
Marton in Craven

The records of this church are now at the Lancashire County Record Office. It was formerly in Yorkshire.

Mitton, All Hallows (Formerly in Yorkshire now in Lancashire)

Church spacer Miton Cross
All Hallows, Mitton Top of the Cross

The following account is condensed from information in the pamphlet available in the church, which was compiled by John A. Entwistle. The parish of Mitton goes back to Saxon times when in encompassed Aighton and Bailey to the west, Withgill, Chaigley and Bashall to the north, West Bradford, Waddington and Grindleton to the east. The name comes from the Saxon Mythe which means a farmstead a the junction of two rivers - the Ribble and the Hodder. The parish is mentioned in the Domesday Book but the first record of the church is for 1103 when Ralph the Red was minister. He had been granted the parishes of Mitton, Bailey and Aighton the previous year. Ralph became Lord of the Manor and known as Ralph de Mitton. It was the custom of the Lord of the Manor to appoint himself rector at that time but when the clergy were forbidden to marry in 1215, the church came under the control of the abbot of Cockersand Priory, who appointed the clergy.

The present church was commenced about 1270, when the nave was built and the chancel was added in 1295. Among the most interesting feature of the church are the Jacobean pews, dating to about 1600, the Shireburn Chapel, and the chancel screen, which is believed to have come from Sawley Abbey at the Dissolution of the Monasteries. The English artist, JMW Turner visited the church in 1799 and made a drawing of the interior. The church tower was first mentioned in records in 1438.

The Shireburn Chapel was built about 1440 and rebuilt in 1594 by the Stonyhurst family of that name. They were descendants of Ralph the Red. The chapel contains monuments to Sir Richard Shireburn, who died in 1594, and to the next four Richard Shireburns of succeeding generations. The latter were erected in 1699.

The church records at Lancashire County Record Office are C, 1610-1917; M, 1610-1838; B, 1610-1907. Note that the IGI has indexed Mitton under Yorkshire and the periods covered are C, 1720-1841 and M, 1720-1841. The Lancashire County Record Office has copies of the BTs on microfilm. Phil Marsden and I have transcribed the records and they have been published privately.

Ribchester, St. Wilfrid's
St. Wilfrid's
St. Wilfrid's, Ribchester, July 2012

There is a good description of the ancient parish of Ribchester in the Victoria County History. The parish included Dilworth, Dutton and Alston with Hothersall. Ribchester, Dilworth and Dutton were in the Blackburn Hundred but Alston with Hothersall was in Amounderness.

The registers of St. Wilfrid's start in 1598 and there are copies of the Bishops' transcripts in the County Record Office from 1676 to 1837. LPRS volume 26 covers the registers from 1598 to 1695. LPRS microfiche 11, 13, and 25 cover the period from 1694 to 1837. The IGI coverage goes back only to 1694. Note that there are some records from the chapel of Alston.

Rodhill Inghamite Chapel near Grindleton

This chapel no longer exists. An account of its history has been published in two parts by Paul Oates of Ribchester in Lancashire History Quarterly, Vol. 3 Issues No. 3 and 4, 1999, published by Hudson History of Settle. I have transcribed the registers, which are held at Claremont, the headquarters of the Yorkshire Archaeological Society in Leeds. There are about 100 baptisms and 125 burials from 1754 to the 1830's. Copies of the printed transcript have been deposited at libraries and record offices as for Holden Chapel. See Transcriptions Page.

Old Langho, St. Leonard the Less
Langho St. Leonard's
St. Leonard's at Old Langho

St. Leonard's at Old Langho is no longer in use for worship. It is of interest as it was a one of the few churches built as a Catholic Church after the Reformation, being constructed during the reign of Queen Mary. The windows are believed to have come from Whalley Abbey. The church is not easy to photograph as it is shaded by trees from the south. The picture shown was taken in late afternoon in September. The registers have been published by the Lancashire Parish Register Society as Volume 130 covering C, 1725-1837; M, 1837 and B, 1765-1837. There were no marriages prior to 1837.

Slaidburn, St. Andrew (Formerly in Yorkshire now in Lancashire)
Slaidburn church

Slaidburn was in Yorkshire until 1974 and is now in Lancashire. The church has undisturbed Georgian pews and an 18th century 3-decker pulpit. The original registers are at Lancashire County Record Office and comprise, C, 1662-1885; M, 1654-1660, 1712-1968; B, 1653-1852. The registers have been transcribed in two volumes as 'The Registers of the Parish Church of St. Andrew's Slaidburn 1600 to 1770,' by C. J. Spencer and R. H. Postlethwaite, published privately, April 1994, and 'The Registers of the Parish Church of St. Andrew's Slaidburn 1771 to 1837/52', by C. J. Spencer and R. H. Postlethwaite, published privately, February 1998. If you would like to obtain a copy, please send me an E-mail and I will give you the address. IGI coverage for baptisms is from 1631-1843 and for marriages from 1631-1837, under the county of Yorkshire. Picture above from 2001 when digital cameras were not very good.

I have a card, possibly acquired at the church, which lists "Dates of General Interest" with the following details:

1090-1100. Slaidburn Church granted to the Cluniac Priory of St. John, Pontefract by Robert de Lascy. (The de Lacey family had Pontefract Castle and Clitheroe among their extensive holdings.)
c 1229 Norman Font
1246 Thomas the Parson of Slaidburn is the earliest known Rector.
1266 Slaidburn Church assessed at half a mark as a subscription towards work in the Holy Land. (A mark was two thirds of a pound or 13 shilling and fourpence in old money.)
1291-1319. The Pope assessed Slaidburn Church at £20, but owing to the havoc caused by the Scottish invasions it was re-assessed at 20 marks.
1331-40. Sir Stephen Hamerton received permission from the King to found his chantry in his manor of Hamerton. (This is the time of Edward III who reigned 1327-1377)
1349. The Black Death. (The plague is thought to have killed up to a third of the population.)
1366. John of Gaunt becomes Patron. (John of Gaunt or of Ghent was a son of Edward III. His birth in the low countries gave him his nickname. His father made him Duke of Lancaster and his son became Henry IV by usurping his cousin, Richard II.)
1431. Chantry Chapel founded by Peter Shawe. (Chantry chapels were where rich people provided land so that income from it would pay for priests to say masses for their souls and those of their ancestors for all eternity to get them out of purgatory, which was an invention of the medieaval church.)
1450. Old Norman Church rebuilt in the Gothic Style.
1474-1507. Rector Sir Christopher Parsons quarrelled with Abbot Holden of Whalley over the tithes of Hall Flat and Countess Meadows.
1536. The Pilgrimage of Grace. (This was in insurrection, mainly in the north of England, against Henry VIII's Dissolution of the Monasteries. The abbot Paslew of Whalley was executed for his part in it.)
1537. Sir Stephen Hamerton executed at Tyburn. (He was "hanged and headed" on 25 May for his part in the Pilgrimage of Grace.)
1616. Earliest pews installed in the nave. (Prior to the Reformation churches did not have pews. The congregation stood in the body of the nave while the priest spoke in Latin beyond the screen in the chancel. The only seasts were benches round the walls. Hence the expression, "women and children to the wall."
1634. Chancel Screen erected by Mr. John Harrison of Leeds. Craftsman Francis Grundy. (In many churches screens were destroyed at the Reformation. In the reign of Charles I, from 1625 to 1649, under the more high church Archbishop Laud, some were replaced.)
c.1670. First Quakers reach Slaidburn.
1678. Holy Communion Cups and small Patens given by the churchwardens.
1690-1730. The Rev. Edmund Townley presented the large silver paten engraved with Townley Coat of Arms.
1740. The three-decker pulpit installed.
1764. South aisle roof repaired.
1801. Norman font removed and marble one erected. Norman Font later restored with marble bowl inside it.
1831. Great Central Chandelier fitted.
1843. Peal of Six Bells installed, the gift of Lady Wiglesworth
1875. Reredos and Holy Communion Rail erected, the gift of Mrs. Mary King-Birchall.
1932. Large Silver Communion Flagon given by the Communicants.

Tosside, Mount Sion Chapel at Sandy Syke.

The Mount Sion Chapel was founded in 1812. The chapel registers are kept by the trustees and have been indexed for the period 1812 to 1837 by the IGI under the name Gisburn Sandy Syke Independent, under Yorkshire. With the permission of the Secretary of the Chapel Trustees I have transcribed and indexed the registers from 1812 to the present time. There are baptisms from about 1812 and burials from 1838. Records of an additional 20 burials prior to 1838 have been located at the Public Record Office and they have being included in the transcription, copies of which have been deposited as for Holden Chapel.

Tosside, St. Bartholomew (formerly Yorkshire now Lancashire.)
Tosside Houghton  Chapel
Houghton Chapel also known as Tosside Chapel and Gisburn Forest


This chapel was formerly known as Houghton Chapel or Tosside Chapel. It was a chapel of ease for St. Mary's Gisburn. The original registers are at the Lancashire County Record Office and cover C, 1769-1817; M, 1861-1987; B, 1769-1813. There are also BTs for the registers from 1769 until BTs ceased. I have transcribed the records from 1769 to 1851 and cross-checked them with the bishop's transcripts. Details of the burials after 1813 were obtained from the churchwarden. In addition some records from 1749 are included in the registers and BTs of Gisburn St. Mary. These have been included in the transcript, copies of which have been deposited as for those of Holden Chapel. The baptism records have been indexed by the IGI under the name of Houghton by Settle for the period 1769-1776. I have transcribed the records and published them.

Waddington, St. Helen (Formerly a chapelry in the Parish of Mitton; now in Lancashire)
Waddington St. Helen's
Waddington St. Helen's


The church has a tower dating to 1501, bearing the arms of the Tempest family. A window of medieval glass depicts Sir Richard Tempest. Much of the church was rebuilt between 1899 and 1901. The Yorkshire Parish Register Society has published the registers of Waddington from 1599 to 1812. The Lancashire County Record Office has a film of the BTs, including entries after 1812. Note that the IGI has a gap in the indexing; it covers baptisms from 1599-1600 & 1616-1854 and marriages from 1599-1600 & 1616-1836. Since 1997, there has been a photocopy of the registers from 1813-1841 at Clitheroe Library and members of the Upper Ribble Valley Branch of the Lancashire Family History & Heraldry Society are indexing them. The original registers are at the church and you should contact the vicar, The Rev Alan Bailey, if you wish to consult them.

Whalley, St Mary and All Saints, Lancashire
Whalley Church
St. Mary's in July 2012
Three fishes Cross at Whalley
Arms of Whalley Saxon Cross at Whalley

The following notes are taken from a pamphlet obtained some years ago at the church. It was edited by the Rev. H. C. Snape, M.A. former vicar of Whalley, 6th edition, 1978. There was a church in Whalley in Saxon times, which is mentioned in the Domesday Book as " the church of Saint Mary in Wallei ". There are Celtic crosses believed to date to the 10th century. About 1080, a Norman church was built but only a few fragments of this remain. The building of the present church is believed to have begun about 1200. The registers are said to be complete from the reign of Henry VIII and are now at Lancashire County Archives together with the Churchwardens' accounts, Poor Stock Accounts, Sacrament Money Accounts and other items from the Parish Chest. The Record Office book, Finding Folk indicates that it has C. 1538-1888; M. 1538-1958; B. 1538-1981.

The Lancashire Parish Register Society had published C. M. and B. only as far as 1653 by the end of the 1930s. The IGI indexed the following: C. 1538-1875 and M. 1539-1601, then 1606-1837, all under the county of Lancashire. Dr. J. A. Laycock made a hand-written transcript of the Whalley registers in 1902 and this is now in the possession of Burnley library. With the support of the Rev. Councillor Chris Sterry, I have transcribed the registers from 1653 to 1837, initially from the Laycock work and then checked it against the original registers and BTs at Preston.. The registers from 1653 to 1753 were published in July 2006 as Volume 162 in the Lancashire Parish Register Society Series. The registers from 1754 to 1812 formed Volume 164 and the registers from 1813 to 1837 were included in Volume 171.

The church has its own web-site. There are several photographs of Whalley Abbey on my site "Celebrating England".

In 1850, the Chetham Society published Notitia Cestriensis or Historic Notices of the Diocese of Chester, written by The Rev. F. R. Raines, Rural Dea, Hon. Canon of Manchester and incumbent of Milnrow. It is in three parts covering the diocese of Chester, with Part 2 covering the Lancashire Deaneries of Warrington and Blackburn. The main body of text covers, in a highly abbreviated form, financial details of the parishes but the author has included very infomative footnotes about the history of the parish. The following is based on his description of the parish of Whalley:

Whalley, dedicated to St. Wilfrid or to All Saints. Value in 1834, £137. Registers begin in 1538.

Whalley was a member of the Hundred of Blackburn at the Domesday Survery (1085) and had been formerly held by King Edward the Confessor. William the Conqueror gave the whole Hundred to Roger of Poictou, and the mesne lords were Roger de Busli and Albert Greslet. (Footnote 1.) On the defection of Earl Roger, his lands reverted to the Crown and were conferred on Ilbert de Lacy, Lord of the Honour of Pontefract. In the 20th year of the reign of Edward I, i.e. c. 1292, Henry de Lacy, Earl of Lincoln, proved his claim to the Wapentake of Blackburn from the time of time of the Conquest, having had a confirmation of it from the time of Henry III (1207-1272) (Footnote 2)

The marriage of Thomas, Earl of Lancaster, in 1310, to Alice, daughter and heiress of Henry Lacy, Earl of Lincoln, transferred the large possessions of the Lacys to the House of Lancaster. The final heiress of this line, Blanche, married John of Gaunt, son of Edward III, who was made Duke of Lancaster. Blanche then became the mother of Henry IV.

The parish church of Whalley appears from the Status de Blagbornshire to been called Alba Ecclesia subtus Legh and has three Crosses of Paulinus still remaining in the churchyard erected as early as the sixth or seventh century. The present church was built in 1283 by Peter de Cestria, the first and only Rector, a man of great ecclesiastical and political influence, and probably an illegitimate son of John de Lacy. He was provost of Beverley, and Rector of Slaidburn, and held the Living of Whalley from 1235 until 1293.

Footnote 1. Roger of Poictou held land in held in nine English counties and in Lancashire all the land between the Mersey and the Ribble. He remained loyal to William I and William II but in 1102 joined a failed rebellion against Henry I in favor of Robert Curthose, the Conquerors's eldest son who had been made Duke of Normandy. As a result Roger de Poitou lost his English holdings.

Footnote 2. In Yorkshire, Hundreds were called Wapentakes.

Wheatley Lane Inghamite Chapel
Wheatley Lane Chapel<

Wheatley Lane Inghamite Chapel is one of the oldest Nonconformists Chapels in the area. It was founded in 1750 by Benjamin Ingham. I have transcribed the registers for baptisms from 1750 to 1866 and the burial records from 1750 to 1838 for Burnley Library. The work was completed in 2006. The burial register is unusual in that at the back there are additional notes giving details details of the location of the grave and often of other member of the family already buried there. This is of great value to family historians. When it was founded, people attended the chapel from a wide area from Newchurch in Pendle to Foulridge in the north, around through Barrowford and Colne in the East to Burnley, Worsthorne and Hapton in the South. A short history of the Chapel is given on a separate page.

Whitewell, St. Michael (Whalley, Lancashire)

Whitewell in June 2012
whitewell nave
The interior showing the Jacobean pulpit

Whitewell was an extra-parochial part of the parish of Whalley. There are original registers at the Lancashire County Archive for C, 1713-1994; M, 1719-1991; B, 1719-1993. In addition there are film versions of the BTs for C, 1756-1777 & 1810-1854; M, 1756-1777 & 1810-1848; B, 1756-1777 & 1810-1854. The IGI coverage is approximately that of the BTs and therefore has important omissions in the period 1778-1809.

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