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Around a traveller described the town as ugly, stating that: "parts of it were so situated that good architectural effects might have been obtained had the disposition and the resources co-existed".
The Great Famine of Ireland led to an influx of Irish families during the s, who formed a community in one of the poorest districts.
At one time, the Park district modern-day town centre, around Parker St. In the East Lancashire Railway Company 's extension from Accrington linked the town to the nation's nascent railway network for the first time.
This was another significant boost to the local economy and, by , the town's population had reached almost 21, The Burnley Building Society , incorporated in Burnley in , was, by , not only 'by far the largest in the County of Lancashire The Cotton Famine of —, caused by the American Civil War , was again disastrous for the town.
However, the resumption of trade led to a quick recovery and, by , the town was the largest producer of cotton cloth in the world.
In the population was 44,, and had grown to 87, by The Burnley Electric Lighting Order was granted in , giving Burnley Corporation which already controlled the supply of water and the making and sale of gas a monopoly in the generation and sale of electricity in the town.
The building of the coal-powered Electricity Works , in Grimshaw Street, began in , close to the canal the site of the modern-day Tesco supermarket and the first supply was achieved on 22 August , initially generating electricity for street lighting.
The start of the 20th century saw Burnley's textile industry at the height of its prosperity. By there were , spindles and 62, looms at work in the textile industry.
Other industries at that time included: brass and iron foundries, rope works, calico printing works, tanneries, paper mills, collieries and corn mills and granaries.
Over men from Burnley were killed in the First World War, about 15 per cent of the male working-age population.
Victoria Crosses were awarded to two soldiers from the town, Hugh Colvin and Thomas Whitham , along with a third to resident and only son of the chief constable Alfred Victor Smith.
In a memorial to the fallen was erected in Towneley Park , funded by Caleb Thornber, former mayor and alderman of the borough to ensure the sacrifice of the men lost was commemorated.
The local school of art created pages of vellum with the names of the fallen inscribed. These were framed in a rotating carousel in Towneley Hall for visitors to see.
There were names inscribed — less than half the number of actual casualties. In the Second World War, two Distinguished Service Orders and eight Distinguished Conduct Medals , along with a large number of lesser awards, were awarded to servicemen from the town.
At Heights Farm was a bombing decoy nicknamed "Manchester on the moors". Burnley escaped the bombing, largely because it was near the limit of German bomber range and close to higher value targets in Manchester.
Although the blackout was enforced, most of the aircraft in the sky above the town would have been friendly and on training missions, or returning to the factories for maintenance.
Aircraft crashes did occur, however: In September a P Lightning from the 14th Fighter Group USAAF crashed near Cliviger , and Black Hameldon Hill claimed a Halifax from No.
Lucas Industries set up shadow factories , producing a wide range of electrical parts for the war effort. Notably they were involved with the Rover Company 's failed attempts and Rolls-Royce 's later successful ones to produce Frank Whittle 's pioneering jet engine design, the W.
Magnesium Elektron 's factory in Lowerhouse became the largest magnesium production facility in Britain. The Old Vic Theatre Company and the Sadler's Wells Opera and Ballet Companies moved from London to the town's Victoria Theatre.
Burnley's main war memorial stands in Place de Vitry sur Seine next to the central library. The Queen , together with Prince Philip , first visited the town as well as Nelson and the Mullard valve factory at Simonstone near Padiham in There were widespread celebrations in the town in the summer of , when Burnley FC won the old first division to become Football League champions.
The Queen paid a second official visit to the town in summer , marking the th anniversary of Burnley's borough status. The rest of the decade saw large-scale redevelopment in the town.
Many buildings were demolished including the market hall, the cattle market, the Odeon cinema and thousands of mainly terraced houses. New construction projects included the Charter Walk shopping centre, Centenary way and its flyover , the Keirby Hotel, a new central bus station, Trafalgar flats, and a number of office blocks.
The town's largest coal mine, Bank Hall Colliery , closed in April resulting in the loss of jobs. The area of the mine has been restored as a park.
In Burnley was connected to the motorway network, through the construction of the first and second sections of the M Although the route, next to the railway and over the former Clifton colliery site, was chosen to minimise the clearance of occupied land, Yatefield, Olive Mount and Whittlefield Mills, Burnley Barracks, and several hundred more terrace houses had to be demolished.
Unusually this route passed close to the town centre and had a partitioning effect on the districts of Gannow, Ightenhill , Whittlefield, Rose Grove and Lowerhouse to the north.
The s and s saw massive expansion of Ightenhill and Whittlefield. Developers such as Bovis , Barratt and Wainhomes built large housing estates , predominantly on greenfield land.
In summer , the town came to national attention following rioting on the Stoops and Hargher Clough council estates in the south west of the town. The millennium brought some improvement projects, notably the "Forest of Burnley" scheme,  which planted approximately a million trees throughout the town and its outskirts, and the creation of the Lowerhouse Lodges local nature reserve.
In June , during the England riots , the town again received national attention following a series of violent disturbances arising from racial tensions between some of its White and Asian residents.
Burnley was incorporated as a municipal borough in , a Parliamentary Borough returning one member in  and became, under the Local Government Act , a county borough outside the administrative county of Lancashire.
Under the Local Government Act Burnley's county borough status was abolished, and it was incorporated with neighbouring areas into the non-metropolitan district of Burnley.
Burnley has three tiers of government: Local government responsibilities are shared by Burnley Borough Council and Lancashire County Council ; at a national level the town gives its name to a seat in the United Kingdom parliament and as a result is subject to the European Parliament.
While the town itself is unparished, the rest of the borough has one further, bottom tier of government, the parish or town council.
Burnley Borough Council is currently governed by a multi-party coalition. The role of mayor is a ceremonial post which rotates annually and for is Wajid Khan  Labour Party.
Lancashire County Council is currently controlled by the Conservative Party and has been since They have had only one other term in power between — , the rest of the time from , the council has been under Labour control.
The constituency of Burnley elects a single member of Parliament MP. Since the general election in , the town is represented by Antony Higginbotham , its first Conservative Party MP in over years.
Richard Shaw was the town's first MP in Arguably its most notable MP was former leader of the Labour Party and Nobel Peace Prize Laureate Arthur Henderson.
The town lies in a natural three-forked valley at the confluence of the River Brun and the River Calder , surrounded by open fields, with wild moorland at higher altitudes.
To the west of Burnley lie the towns of Padiham , Accrington and Blackburn , with Nelson and Colne to the north.
Areas in the town include: Burnley Wood , Rose Hill , Healey Wood, Harle Syke , Haggate , Daneshouse, Stoneyholme , Burnley Lane, Heasandford, Brunshaw, Pike Hill, Gannow, Ightenhill , Whittlefield, Rose Grove, Habergham, and Lowerhouse.
Although Reedley is considered to be a suburb of the town, it is actually part of the neighbouring borough of Pendle. This site was the first place in the UK chosen for an unmanned weather radar, beginning operation in ; it is one of 18 that cover the British Isles.
On the hills above the Cliviger area to the south east of the town stands Coal Clough wind farm , whose white turbines are visible from most of the town.
Built in amidst local controversy, it was one of the first wind farm projects in the UK. Nearby, the landmark RIBA Award-winning Panopticon Singing Ringing Tree , overlooking the town from the hills at Crown Point, was installed in Due to its hilly terrain and mining history, rural areas of modern Burnley encroach on the urban ones to within a mile of the town centre on the south, north west and north east.
Burnley has a temperate maritime climate, with relatively cool summers and mild winters. There is regular but generally light precipitation throughout the year, contributing to a relatively high humidity level.
While snowfall occasionally occurs during the winter months, the temperature is rarely low enough for it to build up on the ground in any quantity.
The town is believed to be the first place in the UK where regular rainfall measurements were taken by Richard Towneley , beginning in The United Kingdom Census showed a total resident population for Burnley urban area of 73, The town is the main population centre in the Burnley-Nelson urban area, which has an estimated population of over ,; for comparison purposes, this is about the same size as Oxford , Swindon or Slough.
The largest religious groups were Christian The majority of its Asian residents living in the neighbouring Daneshouse and Stoneyholme districts.
In total, the size of its Asian community is much smaller than those in nearby towns such as Blackburn and Oldham. Burnley has some of the lowest property prices in the country, with numerous streets appearing in the annual mouseprice.
In , Burnley was awarded an Enterprising Britain award from the UK Government for being the 'Most Enterprising Area in the UK'. A series of high-profile regeneration schemes, including: a direct rail link to Manchester,  an aerospace supply village  and multimillion-pound investment in the former Victorian industrial heartland through a project called 'On The Banks'  are radically transforming the economy of the Lancashire town.
Although traditional manufacturing has been in decline in the town for several decades, high end advanced manufacturing remains very strong in the town.
The Secretary of State for Business, Innovation and Skills, Vince Cable , said in "Burnley in the north of Lancashire is currently now booming economically on the back of manufacturing and proximity to the aerospace industry.
The last deep coal mine, Hapton Valley Colliery , closed in February  and the last steam-powered mill, Queen Street Mill , in Over the next two decades, Burnley's three largest manufacturers closed their factories: BEP in , Prestige in July and Michelin in Home shopping firm Shop Direct announced in January that it was to close its Burnley call centre with the loss of jobs.
A further large business park called Burnley Bridge, on a site near Hapton formerly belonging to Hepworth Plastics  has recently opened.
Key manufacturing employers today are in highly specialised fields: Safran Aircelle aerospace , GE subsidiary Unison Engine Components aerospace , AMS Neve professional audio , and TRW Automotive and Futaba- Tenneco UK automotive components.
Endsleigh acquired a number of the former Burnley Building Society's properties in the town centre following its merger with the Provincial Building Society and subsequent merger with the Abbey National.
It also hosts the head office of The Original Factory Shop chain. In , the Lancashire Digital Technology Centre was opened by Sir Digby Jones on land formerly occupied by the Michelin factory, to provide support and incubation space for start-up technology companies.
Burnley's main shopping area is St James Street, along with the nearby Charter Walk Shopping Centre. The YMCA claimed to have opened the largest charity shop in the UK in , when they temporarily took over the former Woolworths store in the centre.
The centre was bought in March by Addington Capital following the collapse of Sapphire Retail Fund. The town centre is home to a large number of high street multiples, along with other shops, including specialist food shops, independent record shops and an independent bookshop.
On the edge of the town centre, there are four retail parks ; there are also a number of mill shops. Plans have been in place since to construct a second town centre shopping centre, originally called 'The Oval'.
In early fresh plans were released for a considerably smaller scheme involving a cluster of retail units. The Market Square is currently under redevelopment with a number of retailers already moved in and more said to be 'signed up' to move in once the development is complete.
As well as traditional motor dealerships , the town is home to the second Motorpoint car supermarket in the UK.
The Worsthorne Brewing Company produces a number of cask ales including Chestnut Mare, Packhorse, Foxstones Bitter, Some Like It Blonde, Old Trout, Collier's Clog and Winter Ales.
St Andrew's Church on Colne Road was built in —67, to a design by J. Medland Taylor, and was restored in by the Lancaster architects Austin and Paley.
It is designated a Grade II listed building. There are many other places of worship including those for Roman Catholics , Baptists , United Reformed Church , Methodists , Jehova's Witnesses , Mormons and Spiritualists.
The chapel at Towneley Hall was the centre for Roman Catholic worship in Burnley until modern times.
In the town was the location of the meeting which saw the creation of the Baptist Union of Great Britain and Ireland. Burnley has ten mosques ,  with the first purpose-built premises opening in Along the Burnley section of the canal are a number of notable features.
It is regarded as one of the original seven wonders of the British waterways. The Weavers' Triangle is an area west of Burnley town centre, consisting mostly of 19th-century industrial buildings, clustered around the Leeds and Liverpool Canal.
The area has been identified as being of significant historical interest as the cotton mills and associated buildings encapsulate the social and economic development of the town and its weaving industry.
From the s, the area has been the focus of major redevelopment efforts. The Singing Ringing Tree is a wind powered sound sculpture resembling a tree, set in the landscape of the Pennines , 2 miles 3.
Completed in , it is part of the series of four sculptures within the Panopticons arts and regeneration project created by the East Lancashire Environmental Arts Network ELEAN.
The project was set up to erect a series of 21st-century landmarks, or Panopticons structures providing a comprehensive view , across East Lancashire as symbols of the renaissance of the area.
Designed by architects Mike Tonkin and Anna Liu of Tonkin Liu, the Singing Ringing Tree is a 9. Some of the pipes are primarily structural and aesthetic elements, while others have been cut across their width enabling the sound.
The harmonic and singing qualities of the tree were produced by tuning the pipes according to their length by adding holes to the underside of each.
In the sculpture was one of 14 winners of the National Award of the Royal Institute of British Architects RIBA for architectural excellence.
Towneley Hall was the home of the Towneley family for more than years. Various family members were influential in the scientific, technological and religious developments which took place in the 17th and 18th centuries.
Burnley is served by Junctions 9, 10 and 11 of the M65 motorway , which runs west to Accrington , Blackburn and Preston where it connects to the M6 , and northeast to Nelson and Colne.
From the town centre, the A runs to Todmorden , the A to Accrington , the A to Clitheroe , and the A a nearby rural section of which has been classified as Britain's most dangerous road  south to Rawtenstall and north east to Nelson and the Yorkshire Dales.
The A56 dual carriageway skirts the western edge of the town, linking to the M66 motorway heading towards Manchester and the M Rail services to and from Burnley are provided by Northern.
The town has four railway stations: Burnley Manchester Road , Burnley Central , Burnley Barracks and Rose Grove.
A fifth station, Hapton , serves Padiham and Hapton to the west of the town, but inside the borough.
Manchester Road station has an hourly semi-fast service west to Preston the nearest station on the West Coast Main Line and Blackpool North , and east to Leeds and York , whilst the Central and Barracks stations provide an hourly stopping service west to Blackpool South and Preston, and east to Nelson and Colne.
In May a direct train service to Manchester and onwards to Wigan Wallgate was reinstated. This provides a direct route to Manchester Victoria for the first time in over fifty years with the construction of a short section of track at the Hall Royd Junction of the Caldervale Line known as the Todmorden curve.
This has reduced the journey time between Burnley and central Manchester from around 1 hour and 25 minutes via Blackburn and Bolton and 1 hour and 4 minutes via Hebden Bridge to approximately 45 minutes via Todmorden and Rochdale where Metrolink tram connections via Oldham are possible.
Burnley bus station , designed by Manchester-based SBS Architects,  won the UK Bus Award for Infrastructure in Other services are provided by First Greater Manchester to Rochdale , to Halifax , Blackburn Bus Company to Preston and Rosso to Bury.
National Express operates three coach services to London each day, and one to Birmingham. The town has good bus links into Manchester.
The X43 Witch Way service operated by Burnley Bus Company runs from Skipton, to Manchester via Barnoldswick , Colne , Nelson , Burnley, Rawtenstall and Prestwich using a fleet of specially branded double-decker buses.
The fastest journeys take 59 minutes. On Sundays, the service used to continue further on from Skipton to the nearby town of Grassington in the Yorkshire Dales but in this was replaces by a Skipton -Grassington service operated by Keighley Bus Co.
Keighley Bus and Burnley Bus are both owned by Transdev. Since , the Reedley Marina has provided a berth facility, on the Leeds and Liverpool Canal on the northern edge of town.
The town's sporting scene is dominated by Burnley Football Club , founded in The club has played its home matches at Turf Moor since , where attendance currently averages over 20, They have played in this division ever since the latter season.
There are two members of the Lancashire Cricket League in the town. Burnley Cricket Club play their home matches at Turf Moor, their ground being adjacent to the football ground, while Lowerhouse Cricket Club play at Liverpool Road.
England Cricketer James Anderson started his career at Burnley Cricket Club and TV weatherman John Kettley used to play for them. Burnley is also home to Burnley Rugby Club formerly Calder Vale Rugby Club — They field three senior sides, with teams at most junior age groups, and play at Holden Road, the site of Belvedere and Calder Vale Sports Club.
Rugby League is represented in the town by Burnley and Pendle Lions RLFC. They train and play their home games at Prairie Sports Village.
They are in the North West Men's Merit League. Burnley held greyhound racing and speedway at Towneley Stadium , that existed from until Burnley has good public sporting facilities for a town of its size.
There are also basketball,  caving  and judo  clubs in the town. In , the private Crow Wood Leisure Centre was established in countryside on the edge of the town, offering a combination of fitness facilities, racquet and equestrian sports.
On the outskirts of the town there are galleries in two stately homes , the Burnley council-owned Towneley Hall and Gawthorpe Hall in Padiham , which is owned by Lancashire County Council and managed by the National Trust.
There are also two local museums: the Weavers' Triangle Trust operates the Visitor Centre and Museum of Local History in the historic surroundings of the Weavers' Triangle , while the Queen Street Mill Textile Museum is unique as the world's only surviving steam driven cotton weaving shed.
Mid Pennine Arts were instrumental in the Panopticons project and run exhibitions and creative learning projects across the town and wider area.
There are several large parks in the town, including Towneley Park , once the deer park for the 15th century Towneley Hall , and three winners of the Green Flag Award , Queens Park which hosts a summer season of brass band concerts each year, and Thompson Park which has a boating lake and miniature railway.
A greenway route linking Burnley Central Station along a former mineral line and incorporating the former Bank Hall colliery and reclaimed landfill site at Heasandford extends out of the town towards Worsthorne at Rowley Lake.
The lake was constructed in the s as a means to divert the river Brun away from former mine workings that were causing significant pollution of the river.
There is a modern lane ten pin bowling centre on Finsley Gate, operated by 1st Bowl. A 9-screen multiplex cinema opened in with 3 3D screens as of , operated by Reel Cinemas.
The town's theatre, named after its former use as a Mechanics Institute,  hosts touring comedians and musical acts and amateur dramatics. Each year Burnley hosts the two-day Burnley International Rock and Blues Festival, which started as the Burnley National Blues Festival in The festival introduced a new logo, website and branding in a bid to attract new and younger audiences, and to encourage cross-town participation with a 'Little America' theme.
It is one of the largest blues festivals in the country, drawing fans from all over Britain and beyond to venues spread across the town.
In the s the town was also an important venue for Northern soul  and several local pubs still hold regular Northern soul nights.
In recent years the town has also hosted the annual Burnley Balloon Festival in Towneley Park and a science festival at UCLan's local university campus.
A funfair is usually held around the second weekend in July at Fulledge Recreation Ground , which is also the venue for the town's main Guy Fawkes Night celebration.
Major bars and nightclubs in Burnley include Panama's, Genesis, Projekt, BB11, Koko's, the Mix, Pharaoh's, The Jungle, Mr Green's, Mojitos, Remedy, Smackwater Jack's Bar, Inside-Out and Sanctuary Rock Bar.
There are also chain-owned bars, such as Wetherspoons and Walkabout. Curzon Street in Burnley was also the site of the legendary Angels nightclub.
Burnley has a small gay scene , centred on the Guys as Dolls showbar in St James Street. Local radio for Burnley and its surrounding area is currently provided by Capital Manchester and Lancashire formerly 2BR and BBC Radio Lancashire.
There are two local newspapers: the Burnley Express , published on Tuesdays and Fridays, and the daily Lancashire Telegraph , which publishes a local edition for Burnley and Pendle.
Two free advertisement-supported newspapers, The Citizen  and The Reporter , are posted to homes throughout the town. Burnley was one of seven sites chosen to be part of Channel 4 's The Big Art project in which a group of 15 young people from all over the town commissioned artist Greyworld to create a piece of public art.
The artwork, named "Invisible", is a series of UV paintings placed all around the town centre displaying public heroes. Parts of the British film Whistle Down the Wind , and the two BBC television series All Quiet on the Preston Front and Juliet Bravo , were filmed in the town.
Burnley Fire Station was the location of Social Services in the first series of Juliet Bravo , and Burnley Library was used for exterior shots of the magistrates' court in the series.
Numerous locations in the town were used in the — BBC comedy drama Hetty Wainthropp Investigates. Ashfield Road, which runs between the Burnley College and DIY superstore, was used as a film location in the film The Man in the White Suit.
Queen Street Mill textile museum was used for a scene in the Oscar-winning film The King's Speech ,  and for scenes in the BBC dramatisation of Elizabeth Gaskell 's North and South , as well as Life on Mars S1 E3; It has also featured in the following BBC documentaries: Fred Dibnah 's Industrial Age E2; , Adam Hart-Davies ' What the Victorians Did for Us E1; , and Jeremy Paxman 's The Victorians , as well as Who Do You Think You Are?
Bill Oddie episode , Flog It and UKTV History 's The Re-Inventors Towneley Hall featured in the BBC comedy-drama Casanova and the BBC antiques quiz Antiques Master is currently filmed there.
The canal embankment featured in the ITV documentary Locks and Quays S2 E9 and two families in Burnley have been featured in the ITV series 60 Minute Makeover S6 E28 and S7 E Burnley Grammar School was first established in St Peter's Church in , with its first headmaster a former chantry priest, Gilbert Fairbank.
In , one of the governors, John Towneley, paid for a new schoolhouse to be built in the churchyard;  the school moved again in to a new building on Bank Parade, which can still be seen today.
The equivalent school for girls, Burnley Girls' High School, was established in on a site in Ormerod Road along with the Technical School and Art School  later moving to Kiddrow Lane in the s.
Mary's Roman Catholic Secondary Modern Schools. The borough completed the move to comprehensive education in Secondary Schools: Habergham mixed , Ivy Bank mixed , Gawthorpe mixed , Towneley mixed , Barden boys , Walshaw girls , St Theodores RC boys , St Hilda's RC Girls.
Warm-ups are in full swing! How are you guys feeling? The lads being put through their paces Man City's aguerosergiokun has scored 8 goals in his last 7 meetings with Burnley in all competitions BURMCI pic.
Ashley Barnes has scored 11 PL goals for BurnleyOfficial this season - no player has ever netted more in a single Premier League campaign for the Clarets BURMCI pic.
Ashley Westwood makes his th career league start today. TEAM NEWS: Here is your Burnley team to face ManCity in today's premierleague game at Turf Moor.
Ederson, Walker, Kompany C , Laporte, Zinchenko, Gundogan, Bernardo, D Silva, Sterling, Sane, Aguero. PL pic. Pogba et Solskjaer ont fait l'actu cette semaine!
Texte du commentaire. Manchester City. Actualisation auto. Oh le coup-franc dangereux pour les Clarets! Il y aura quatre minutes en plus dans cette rencontre!
La photo-finish du but d'Agüero! Lowton et Sterling se chauffent encore un peu et la fin de match se tend encore un peu!
Et Lowton prend un carton jaune pour une faute sur Sterling! LE SAUVETAGE DE BEN MEE!!! Ouverture de Walker vers Jesus qui prend le dessus sur Lowton et dribble Heaton!
La joie de Silva sur le but d'Agüero! C'est largement au-dessus! City intensifie la pression devant les buts d'Heaton! Nouvelle tentative de loin de City avec le Kun Aguero!
Man City met la pression et les ballons dans la surface! Et effectivement, sur le ralenti, Ashley Barnes fait une main volontaire sur la frappe de Sterling.
Il y avait donc penalty! Centre de Zinchenko pour Laporte qui coupe bien la trajectoire! Ca flirte avec la lucarne de Heaton!
Ashley Barnes pique un ballon dans les pieds de Sterling qui commet une faute en revenant sur l'Autrichien!
L'Argentin ne cadre pas! La frappe de David Silva! Gundogan trouve une passe lumineuse pour Bernardo qui met en retrait pour son homonyme David!
La frappe de Bernardo Silva!! Superbe boulot d'Aguero qui remonte le ballon et sert Sterling!