In 1870-72, John Marius Wilson's Imperial Gazetteer of England and Wales described Dymock like this:
DYMOCK, a village and a parish in Newent district, Gloucester. The village stands on the river Leadon, and on the Hereford and Gloucester canal, near the boundary with Hereford, 4 miles S of Ledbury r. station, and 4 NNW of Newent; was once a market-town; and has a post office under Gloucester. ...
The parish is divided into Leadington, Ryland, and Woodend; and comprises 6, 875 acres. Real property of D. Leadington, £3, 265; of D. Ryland, £4, 267; of D. Woodend, £4, 201. Pop. of the whole, 1,870. Houses, 414. The property is much sub-divided. The manor belonged anciently to the Dymocks, champions of England. An old seat of the Wyntours here was garrisoned for Charles I. Apples and pears are grown in great quantity; and oaks and elms attain a great age. The living is a vicarage in the diocese of Gloucester and Bristol. Valne £104.* Patron, Earl Beauchamp. The church was originally Norman; has been greatly modernized; possesses a low massive tower, with obtuse spire; and is in very good condition. A school has £91 from endowment; and other charities £54. John Kyrle, better known as "the Man of Ross, " was a native.
GB Historical GIS / University of Portsmouth, History of Dymock, in Forest of Dean and Gloucestershire | Map and description, A Vision of Britain through Time.
Date accessed: 30th March 2017
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