Susan Irene Pellowe Trust Susan Irene Pellowe, passed away on July 16, 2012 after a valiant fight against ALS (a form of Motor Neurone Disease). She was born in Detroit, Michigan on November 10th 1939 to Lila Irene Cook Pellowe and William Charles Smithson Pellowe. William was a Cornishman by birth and a Methodist Minister and it was from him that Susan inherited her keen interest in Cornwall and the life and work of John and Susanna Wesley. Susan was named after Susanna Wesley. A performer, writer, theatre director and educator, Susan toured the USA, Canada, and Britain with her solo enactment of the Mother of Methodism, “O Susanna!”. In 1997 she was honoured with an award from the Westminster Experiment and Research in Evangelism Trust in London for her “outstanding contribution to promoting our traditions and letting people know the message that is at the very heart of Methodism.” Named a Bard of the Cornish Gorsedh in 1996 for her services in preserving and furthering Cornish culture Susan visited Cornwall often. She was also co-founder of the Illinois Cornish Society and a member of the board of Celtic Women International. The Trustees of Cornwall Heritage Trust were delighted to receive a bequest of over £12,000 from Susan and will endeavour to use the money in a manner of which she would approve. Donations, bequests and membership subscriptions are vital to the Trust to enable it to carry on its work with the various sites around Cornwall as well as providing grants to organisations, educational projects and so much more. Thank you Susan for remembering Cornwall Heritage...
What a wonderful film to showcase the work undertaken by Storylines as part of the “Landmark Travels – Our past in a suitcase” project, which was funded by Cornwall Heritage Trust and the Heritage Lottery Fund. Many thanks to the children of Pensilva and Calstock Primary Schools who helped to tell the...
The President, Chairman and Trustees of Cornwall Heritage Trust are delighted to announce that HRH The Prince of Wales, Duke of Cornwall has agreed to extend his Patronage of the Cornwall Heritage Trust for a further five years from January 2017. This is a great honour for the Trust and provides encouragement to all within the Trust to carry on their aim of preserving and strengthening Cornwall’s unique heritage. Having celebrated its 30th anniversary last year the Trust is busier than ever. It owns four properties of its own and manages a further seven historic sites in Cornwall on behalf of English Heritage, all of which are free to visit all year round. The Trust has been working in partnership with Cornwall Council on the Luxulyan Valley Heritage Restoration project, which received earmarked funding of £3.4m from the Heritage Lottery Fund in November 2015. This project will enable important restoration works to the Treffry Viaduct, an iconic monument owned by Cornwall Heritage Trust. The grants scheme offered by the Trust enables organisations and individuals to further its work in preserving Cornwall’s heritage and promoting the knowledge of Cornwall’s rich past. This work is also reflected in the education programme where Schools Transport Grants enable Primary Schools to take the children on trips to experience their Cornish heritage first hand. This renewed Patronage by His Royal Highness underlines the importance of the work done by the Trust and acknowledges the difference made by the promotion of Cornwall’s heritage. Lt Col Philip Hills, Chairman of the Trust commented: “This is a very exciting time for the Trust and we are...
Another of our wonderful Story Cafes, this time focusing on Bohemian Crantock – 1920 – 1950. Please come along to Cosy Nook Tea Room on Wednesday 15th March at 6.30pm to hear the talk by Ben Dobson, Institute of Cornish Studies Associate...
At the beginning of November the Trust were informed that the field in which Trethevy Quoit is located was for sale. While the quoit itself was gifted to the Government in the 1930s, the field was in separate ownership and a potential buyer was keen to use it for grazing horses. The Trust was most concerned about this as some years ago there had been many problems with the public accessing the quoit because of grazing horses. In consultation with the Government Agencies, Historic England and English Heritage, it was decided that Cornwall Heritage Trust should bid to acquire the field thus protecting this magnificent monument. The Trust are indebted to David Attwell, the Trustee that manages the East Cornwall sites, who successfully negotiated the purchase as well as a grant from Historic England to help pay for the land. If you would like to learn more about Trethevy Quoit, a monument managed by the Trust for English Heritage, click here...
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