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St Benet's Abbey has recently been the subject of the Norfolk Archaeological Trust's (NAT) Conservation, Access and Community project, substantially funded by Reebok Black Pink
The curator of the exhibition, Anne Lovejoy, Norfolk Record Office archivist, said: "We were delighted to be given the opportunity to work with the Norfolk Archaeological Trust to host this exhibition. Working with colleagues at the Castle Museum and Art Gallery and Norfolk Libraries we've brought together a really interesting and diverse collection of artefacts and documents to tell the stories of St Benet's Abbey. And several volunteers from the Conservation, Access Community Project have contributed research and written parts of the exhibition guide, which I'm really pleased about. It's a fascinating and atmospheric place, and hopefully the exhibition will inspire people to come and visit."
Stories from the Broads' St Benet's Abbey on show at record office
Sir Christopher Howes, a trustee of the Norfolk Archaeological Trust, said: "I am pleased that the Crown Estate's disposal of the St Benet's Abbey site to the Norfolk Archaeological Trust in 2002 has helped this wonderful revival of interest in, and care for, St Benet's Abbey.
A consecrated site for more than a thousand years, its tranquillity belies its dramatic and influential past and now a new Norfolk Record Office (NRO) exhibition celebrates stories from its past and present.
The Conservation, Access and Community Project is substantially funded by the Heritage Lottery Fund with a grant, with further grants from many organisations.
the Heritage Lottery Fund (HLF).
St Benets abbey from the River Bure, similar view to John Sell Cotman's painting of 1831 Bill Smith.
"I sense that more activity has taken place at the site during the past two years than during the previous 500 years. Yet St Benet's still retains its remoteness, tranquillity and mysterious sense of place. This exhibition so admirably complements the outstanding Conservation, Access and Community Project."
The project aims were to conserve the remains of the gatehouse, windmill, church and precinct wall as well as improve access for visitors with better signage, interpretation, Saucony Extra Butter For The People
Nowadays, St Benet Abbey is still of great importance to local people and is owned and managed by the Norfolk Archaeological Trust.
Documents, artefacts and art will guide visitors through various aspects of the site's history and help to explain its influence and importance.
educational opportunities and online information. Community has been at the heart of the project, with more than 300 local people attending training workshops of which almost 200 carried on giving their time researching; surveying graffiti, molehills and wildlife; clearing scrub; stewarding events or leading guided tours. A number of the volunteers went on to contribute research for the exhibition.
Produced in collaboration with the Norfolk Archaeological Trust, the exhibition is at The Archive Centre, at County Hall in Martineau Lane, Norwich.
St Benet's AbbeySt Benet Abbey was a wealthy Benedictine house of Anglo Saxon foundation. Its monks played a significant part in the creation of the Broads by exploiting the digging of peat. It is also the only monastic house in the country not to have been officially dissolved during Henry VIII reformation. The medieval gatehouse, which has an 18th century windpump built inside it, is the most Reebok Exofit Hi Sneaker famous of the abbey Reebok Blue And White
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