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>UK   >Wales   >Snowdonia Mountains   >Gwynedd   >Abersoch



Gwynedd Home for Rent in Abersoch

4 Various in Abersoch, near Pwllheli, Gwynedd

3 Bedrooms    1 Bathroom    Sleeps 8    Children Welcome    Pets Allowed    No Smoking

Gwynedd


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Gwynedd may also refer to Upper Gwynedd Township, Pennsylvania or the preserved county of Wales.

Gwynedd principal area
Geography
Area
- Total
- % Water
Ranked 2nd
2,548 km²
? %
Admin HQCaernarfon
ISO 3166-2GB-GWN
ONS code00NC
Demographics
Population:
-
- Density
 
Ranked

Ranked
/ km²
Ethnicity99.0% White
Welsh language
- Any skills
Ranked 1st
76.1%
Politics

The Arms of Gwynedd County Council
1974 - 1996
http://www.gwynedd.gov.uk/
Control
MPs
  • Elfyn Llwyd
  • Betty Williams
  • Hywel Williams

AMs
  • Dafydd Elis-Thomas
  • Denise Idris Jones
  • Alun Ffred Jones
    (Constituency)
  • North Wales (Part),
  • Mid and West Wales (Part)
    (Regional)

MEPs
  • Wales

Gwynedd (IPA: ['gwIn.ˌnəθ]) is a principal area in north-west Wales, named after the old Kingdom of Gwynedd. Although one of the biggest in terms of geographical area, it was also one of the most sparsely populated. A large proportion of the population being Welsh-speaking, it became once again a centre of nationalism, with Plaid Cymru gaining a toehold which helped the party on to greater successes.

It is the home of the University of Wales, Bangor.

The name "Gwynedd" is also used for a preserved county, covering Anglesey as well as the principal area.

History

The modern Gwynedd was originally created on April 1, 1974 under the Local Government Act 1972. It covered the entirety of the former administrative counties of Anglesey, and Caernarvonshire along with all of Merionethshire apart from Edeyrnion Rural District (which went to Clwyd), and also a few parishes in Denbighshire: Llanrwst, Llansanffraid Glan Conwy, Eglwysbach, Llanddoget, Llanrwst Rural and Tir Ifan.

In the latest round of local government reorganisation, on April 1, 1996, it was reconstituted to cover a different area, losing Anglesey to became an independent unitary, and Aberconwy to the new Conwy county borough.

As the new Gwynedd covers most of the traditional counties of Caernarfonshire (less the part in the borough of Conwy) and Merionethshire, the reconstituted area was originally named Caernarfonshire and Merionethshire. As one of its first actions, the Council renamed it Gwynedd on April 2.

The pre-1996 boundaries were retained as a ceremonial preserved county - in 2003 the boundary with Clwyd was adjusted to match the modern local government boundary, so that the preserved county now covers the modern Gwynedd along with Anglesey.

The original administrative county contained several districts, these were Aberconwy, Arfon, Dwyfor, Meirionnydd and Anglesey. As a unitary authority the modern entity no longer has any districts, but Arfon, Dwyfor and Meirionnydd remain in use as areas for area committees.

A Gwynedd Constabulary was formed in 1950 from the merger of the Anglesey, Caernarfonshire and Merionethshire forces. A further amalgamation took place in the 1960s when Gwynedd Constabulary was merged with the Flintshire and Denbighshire county forces, retaining the name "Gwynedd". In one proposal for local government reform in Wales, "Gwynedd" had been proposed as a name for an administrative county covering all of north Wales, but the scheme as enacted divided this area between Gwynedd and Clwyd. To prevent confusion, the Gwynedd Constabulary was therefore renamed the North Wales Police.

This article was copied on 11 July 2006. The current version with history is available on Wikipedia.
Text on this page is available under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License (see Copyrights for details)


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