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It is mostly rural, with a number of small towns and villages supporting the agricultural and other industries which produce Cheshire cheese, salt, chemicals and silk.
Examples include Maiden Castle on Bickerton Hill, Helsby Hillfort and Woodhouse Hillfort at Frodsham.In 1069 local resistance in Cheshire was finally put down using draconian measures as part of the Harrying of the North.The ferocity of the campaign against the English populace was enough to end all future resistance.As part of the local government restructuring in April 2009, Cheshire County Council and the Cheshire districts were abolished and replaced by two new unitary authorities, Cheshire East and Cheshire West and Chester.The existing unitary authorities of Halton and Warrington were not affected by the change.Additionally, another large portion of the Duddestan Hundred later became known as Maelor Saesneg when it was transferred to North Wales.
After the Norman conquest of 1066 by William I, dissent and resistance continued for many years after the invasion.
Occasional residential and industrial buildings, such as Helsby railway station (1849), are also in this sandstone.
Many surviving buildings from the 15th to 17th centuries are timbered, particularly in the southern part of the county.
is a county in North West England, bordering Merseyside and Greater Manchester to the north, Derbyshire to the east, Staffordshire and Shropshire to the south and Wales to the west.
Cheshire's county town is Chester; the largest town is Warrington.) and has a population of around 1 million.
Examples were made of major landowners such as Earl Edwin of Mercia, their properties confiscated and redistributed amongst Norman barons.