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North Newton village appears to lie on a route from Clavelshay and the Quantocks to Petherton park. 38) occupies what may have been a green at the eastern end of the settlement.
Routes to the north and south form a staggered crossroads at the centre of the village. 92) The Swan, at the east side of the churchyard, was first recorded as an inn in 1727 although the building dates from the 17th century.
5) The north-eastern boundary of the parish probably followed the Parrett's eastern branch, abandoned apparently in the 16th century for the western branch, leaving land beyond Moorland isolated across the river. 121) The North Petherton carnival, held since 1950, attracts many visitors. 122) There were 811 communicants in North Petherton in 1547 (fn.
36) most of the houses appear to date from the 19th century but there are two older farmhouses towards North Newton called Coxhill and Turners, one of which is medieval, the other of the 17th century. 37) Bankland, further south and apparently more isolated, is on ground drained earlier, for of its two farmsteads one, Bankland Farm, is probably of the 16th century.
47) and there was an open field at North Newton called Brundon. 48) There were probably open fields which have not been recorded around other settlements.
Landshares survived south of North Petherton village until the 18th century, small amounts of common arable at Woolmersdon in the late 18th century, (fn. Common meadows lay near the moors at Broadmead and Chadmead west of North moor, and at Pontage, Haygrove, and Horlake east of it. 50) Several small meadows at Woolmersdon were held in common until the later 18th century. 51) There were four main areas of common pasture, North moor, Heathfield, King's Cliff, and Stock moor, and smaller areas at South moor in King's Sedgemoor, Lent moor in North Newton, (fn. Stock moor was shared between Woolmersdon and Hadworthy manors and Hamp in Bridgwater by the mid 13th century, (fn.
Many of the surviving houses date from the 16th or the early 17th century. The 18th-century inn, opposite the parish church in Fore Street, was extended in the 1930s (fn. The Nag's Head, possibly earlier the White Horse, was probably open in 1725. 91) It had closed by the later 18th century but the name survived until the 1830s.