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With several smaller nearby islands, it forms a jurisdiction within the Bailiwick of Guernsey , a Crown dependency. The jurisdiction is made up of ten parishes on the island of Guernsey, three other inhabited islands Herm , Jethou and Lihou , and many small islets and rocks. The jurisdiction is not part of the United Kingdom , although defence and most foreign relations are handled by the British Government.
The entire jurisdiction lies within the Common Travel Area of the British Isles and is not a member of the European Union , but has a special relationship with it, being treated as part of the European Community with access to the single market for the purposes of free trade in goods. Taken together with the separate jurisdictions of Alderney and Sark it forms the Bailiwick of Guernsey.
The two Bailiwicks of Guernsey and Jersey together form the geographical grouping known as the Channel Islands. The name "Guernsey", as well as that of neighbouring " Jersey ", is of Old Norse origin.
The second element of each word, " -ey ", is the Old Norse for "island",  while the original root, "guern s ", is of uncertain origin and meaning, possibly deriving from either a personal name such as Grani or Warinn, or from gron , meaning pine tree.
Evidence of Roman settlements on the island, and the discovery of amphorae from the Herculaneum area and Spain, show evidence of an intricate trading network with regional and long distance trade. It is thought to be a 3rd-century Roman cargo vessel and was probably at anchor or grounded when the fire broke out. The island of Guernsey and the other Channel Islands represent the last remnants of the medieval Duchy of Normandy.
During the Middle Ages , the island was a haven for pirates that would use the "lamping technique" to ground ships close to her waters.
This intensified during the Hundred Years War , when, starting in , the island was occupied by the Capetians on several occasions. In , the island was invaded by Aragonese mercenaries under the command of Owain Lawgoch remembered as Yvon de Galles , who was in the pay of the French king. Owain and his dark-haired mercenaries were later absorbed into Guernsey legend as invading fairies from across the sea.
As part of the peace between England and France, Pope Sixtus IV issued in a Papal bull granting the Privilege of Neutrality , by which the Islands, their harbours and seas, as far as the eye can see, were considered neutral territory.
A Royal Charter in confirmed the neutrality. The French attempted to invade Jersey a year later in but were defeated by the militia. The neutrality lasted another century, until William III of England abolished the privilege due to privateering activity against Dutch ships. In the midth century, the island was influenced by Calvinist reformers from Normandy. During the Marian persecutions , three women, the Guernsey Martyrs , were burned at the stake for their Protestant beliefs.
The allegiance was not total, however; there were a few Royalist uprisings in the southwest of the island, while Castle Cornet was occupied by the Governor, Sir Peter Osborne , and Royalist troops. In December , with full honours of war, Castle Cornet surrendered — the last Royalist outpost anywhere in the British Isles to surrender.
Wars against France and Spain during the 17th and 18th centuries gave Guernsey shipowners and sea captains the opportunity to exploit the island's proximity to mainland Europe by applying for letters of marque and turning their merchantmen into privateers.
By the beginning of the 18th century, Guernsey's residents were starting to settle in North America,  in particular founding Guernsey County in Ohio in Maritime trade suffered a major decline with the move away from sailing craft as materials such as iron and steel were not available on the island. Le Braye du Valle was drained and reclaimed in by the British Government as a defence measure. The eastern end of the former channel became the town and harbour from of St Sampson's , now the second biggest port in Guernsey.
The roadway called "The Bridge" across the end of the harbour at St Sampson's recalls the bridge that formerly linked the two parts of Guernsey at high tide.
New roads were built and main roads metalled for ease of use by the military. Some children were never reunited with their families. Guernsey was very heavily fortified during World War II , out of all proportion to the island's strategic value. German defences and alterations remain visible, particularly to Castle Cornet and around the northern coast of the island. The island was liberated on 9 May , now celebrated as Liberation Day across both Guernsey and Jersey.
During the late s the island repaired the damage caused to its buildings during the occupation. The tomato industry started up again and thrived until the s when it hit a sharp, terminal decline.
There are many smaller islands, islets, rocks and reefs in Guernsey waters. Combined with a tidal range of 10 metres 33 feet and fast currents of up to 12 knots , this makes sailing in local waters dangerous.
The very large tidal variation provides an environmentally rich inter-tidal zone around the islands, and some sites have received Ramsar Convention designation. Guernsey's climate is temperate with mild winters and warm, sunny summers. It is classified as an oceanic climate , with a dry-summer trend, although marginally wetter than mediterranean summers. Snow rarely falls and is unlikely to settle, but is most likely to fall in February.
The temperature rarely drops below freezing, although strong wind-chill from Arctic winds can sometimes make it feel like it. July is, on average, the sunniest month with hours recorded sunshine; December the least with 58 hours recorded sunshine. A number of records were set in It was the highest annual mean temperature of Three very wet months meant that the winter was the wettest on record.
Halloween turned out to be warmer than any other on record, with the temperature peaking at Guernsey has a geological history stretching further back into the past than most of Europe. It forms part of the geological province of France known as the Armorican Massif.
Guernsey has experienced a complex geological evolution especially the rocks of the southern complex with multiple phases of intrusion and deformation recognisable.
Guernsey is composed of nine main rock types, two of which being granites and the rest gneiss. Guernsey is a parliamentary representative democracy and legally a British Crown dependency. Since that point, the Lieutenant Governor has always resided locally. There are also two representatives from Alderney , a semi-autonomous dependency of the Bailiwick, but Sark sends no representative since it has its own legislature. The Bailiff or Deputy Bailiff preside in the assembly. There are also two non-voting members: Procureur analogous to the role of Attorney General and H.
Comptroller analogous to Solicitor General , both appointed by the Crown and collectively known as the Law Officers of the Crown. A projet de loi is the equivalent of a UK bill or a French projet de loi , and a law is the equivalent of a UK act of parliament or a French loi. A draft law passed by the States can have no legal effect until formally approved by Her Majesty in Council and promulgated by means of an order in council. The States also make delegated legislation known as Ordinances Ordonnances and Orders ordres which do not require the Royal Assent.
Commencement orders are usually in the form of ordinances. The Policy and Resources Committee is responsible for Guernsey's constitutional and external affairs, developing strategic and corporate policy and coordinating States business. The President of the Committee is the de facto head of government of Guernsey. Guernsey's legal system originates in Norman Customary Law, overlaid with principles taken from English common law and Equity as well as from statute law enacted by the competent legislature s — usually, but not always, the States of Guernsey.
Guernsey has almost complete autonomy over internal affairs and certain external matters. However, the Crown — that is to say, the UK Government — retains an ill-defined reserved power to intervene in the domestic affairs of any of the five Crown Dependencies within the British Islands "in the interests of good government". The head of the judiciary in Guernsey is the Bailiff, who, as well as performing the judicial functions of a Chief Justice, is also the head of the States of Guernsey and has certain civic, ceremonial and executive functions.
The Bailiff's functions may be exercised by the Deputy Bailiff. The posts of Bailiff and Deputy Bailiff are Crown appointments. Sixteen Jurats, who need no specific legal training, are elected by the States of Election from among Islanders.
They act as a jury, as judges in civil and criminal cases and fix the sentence in criminal cases. First mentioned in , there is a list of Jurats who have served since The oldest Courts of Guernsey can be traced back to the 9th century. The principal court is the Royal Court and exercises both civil and criminal jurisdiction. Additional courts, such as the Magistrate's Court, which deals with minor criminal matters, and the Court of Appeal, which hears appeals from the Royal Court, have been added to the Island's legal system over the years.
Several European countries have a consular presence within the jurisdiction. While the jurisdiction of Guernsey has complete autonomy over internal affairs and certain external matters, the topic of complete independence from the British Crown has been discussed widely and frequently, with ideas ranging from Guernsey obtaining independence as a Dominion to the bailiwicks of Guernsey and Jersey uniting and forming an independent Federal State within the Commonwealth, whereby both islands retain their independence with regards to domestic affairs but internationally, the islands would be regarded as one state.
Guernsey has ten parishes , which act as civil administration districts, with limited powers. Each parish is administered by a Douzaine, usually made up of twelve members, known as Douzeniers. Douzeniers are elected for a six-year mandate, two Douzeniers being elected by parishioners at a parish meeting in November each year. The senior Douzenier is known as the Doyen Dean. The longest serving Constable is known as the Senior Constable and his or her colleague as the Junior Constable. Guernsey's Church of England parishes fall under the See of Canterbury , having split from the Bishopric of Winchester in Guernsey does not have a Central Bank and it issues its own sterling coinage and banknotes.
UK coinage and English, Scottish and Northern Irish-faced banknotes also circulate freely and interchangeably. In March there were over 32, people employed in Guernsey with 4, being self-employed. Public services, such as water, wastewater, the two main harbours and the airport are still owned and controlled by the States of Guernsey.
The electricity, and postal services have been commercialised by the States and are now operated by companies wholly owned by the States of Guernsey. Gas is supplied by an independent private company. Newtel was the first alternative telecommunications company on the island and was acquired by Wave Telecom in  and subsequently rebranded as Jersey Telecom. Both the Guernsey Post postal boxes since and the telephone boxes since are painted blue, but otherwise are identical to their British counterparts, the red pillar box and red telephone box.
In the telephone boxes at the bus station were painted yellow just like they used to be when Guernsey Telecoms was state-owned. There is a single paved airport, Guernsey Airport. The States of Guernsey wholly own their own airline, Aurigny. The decision to purchase the airline was made to protect important air links to and from the island and the sale was completed on 15 May The Guernsey Railway , effectively an electric tramway , began working on 20 February and was abandoned on 9 June It replaced an earlier transport system which was worked by steam, the Guernsey Steam Tramway, which had operated from 6 June with six locomotives.
Thus a person whose housing licence expires may continue to own a Guernsey property, but will no longer be able to live in it. There are no restrictions on who may own a property. There are a number of routes to qualifying as a "local" for housing purposes. Generally, it is sufficient to be born to at least one Guernsey parent and to live in the island for ten years in a twenty-year period. In a similar way a partner married or otherwise of a local can acquire local status.
Multiple problems arise following early separation of couples, especially if they have young children or if a local partner dies, in these situations personal circumstances and compassion can add weight to requests for local status. Once "local" status has been achieved it remains in place for life.
Even a lengthy period of residence outside Guernsey does not invalidate "local" housing status. Although Guernsey's inhabitants are full British citizens ,  an endorsement restricting the right of establishment in other European Union states is placed in the passport of British citizens connected solely with the Channel Islands and Isle of Man. If classified with "Islander Status", the British passport will be endorsed as follows: Those who have a parent or grandparent born in the United Kingdom itself England, Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland , or who have lived in the United Kingdom for 5 years, are not subject to this restriction.
Teaching in Guernsey is based on the English National Curriculum. There are 10 primary schools, plus two junior schools and three infant schools.
As of [update] , the island still has the plus exam and pupils then transfer to one of four 11—16 secondary schools, or a co-educational grammar school. In , the States of Guernsey voted to end the use of the plus exams from onwards. The Education Department is part way through a programme of re-building its secondary schools. The Department has completed the building of Le Rondin special needs school, the Sixth Form Centre at the Grammar School and the first phase of the new College of Further Education — a performing arts centre.
The construction of St Sampsons High was completed summer and admitted its first pupils in September In , the school leaving age was raised so the earliest date is the last Friday in June in the year a pupil turns 16, in line with England, Wales and Northern Ireland. This means pupils will be between 15 and 10 months and 16 and 10 months before being able to leave.
Prior to this, pupils could leave school at the end of the term in which they turned 14, if they so wished: However, this option was undertaken by relatively few pupils, the majority choosing to complete their GCSEs and then either begin employment or continue their education.
They also have the option to study vocational subjects at the island's Guernsey College of Further Education. There are no universities in the island. Students who attend university in the United Kingdom receive state support towards both maintenance and tuition fees. In , the Education Department received the approval of the States Assembly to introduce student contributions to the costs of higher education, in the form of student loans, as apply in the UK.
In , the Education Department reported to the States Assembly that it had no need to re-examine the basis of higher education funding at the present time. Until the early 20th-century French was the only official language of the Bailiwick, and all deeds for the sale and purchase of real estate in Guernsey were written in French until Family and place names reflect this linguistic heritage.
The loss of the island's language and the Anglicisation of its culture, which began in the 19th century and proceeded inexorably for a century, accelerated sharply when the majority of the island's school children were evacuated to the UK for five years during the German occupation of — The French impressionist painter Pierre-Auguste Renoir visited the island in late summer While on the island, he painted fifteen pictures of the views on the island, all featuring the bay and beach of Moulin Huet on the south coast.
The Guernsey cow is an internationally famous icon of the island. As well as being prized for its rich creamy milk, which is claimed to hold health benefits over milk from other breeds,  Guernsey cattle are increasingly being raised for their distinctively flavoured and rich yellowy-fatted beef, with butter made from the milk of Guernsey cows also has a distinctive yellow colour.
Guernsey also hosts a breed of goat known as the Golden Guernsey , distinguished by its golden-coloured coat. At the end of the Second World War , the Golden Guernsey had almost been rendered extinct due to interbreeding on the island. The survival of this breed is largely credited to the work of a single woman, Miriam Milbourne, who successfully hid her herd from the Germans during the occupation. In turn, Guernseymen traditionally refer to Jerseymen as crapauds " toads ".
The so-called Guernsey Lily , Nerine sarniensis , is also used as a symbol of the island, although this species was introduced to the island from South Africa. A local delicacy is the ormer Haliotis tuberculata , a variety of abalone harvested under strict laws from beaches at low spring tides.
In , he published a novel set on Guernsey, Travailleurs de la Mer Toilers of the Sea , which he dedicated to the island. Guernsey was his home for fifteen years. Edwards wrote a critically acclaimed novel, The Book of Ebenezer Le Page that was published in , including insights into Guernsey life during the 20th century.
Henry Watson Fowler moved to Guernsey in Guernsey participates in the biennial Island Games , which it hosted in and at Footes Lane. Its first medals came in with its first gold in In those sporting events where Guernsey does not have international representation, but the British Home Nations are competing separately, highly skilled islanders may choose to compete for any of the Home Nations.
There are, however, restrictions on subsequent transfers to represent other Home Nations. The football player Matt Le Tissier , for example, could have played for the Scottish or Welsh football teams, but opted to play for England instead. Football in Guernsey is run by the Guernsey Football Association. The second tier is the Jackson League.
In the —12 season, Guernsey F. Guernsey became division champions comfortably on 24 March ,  they won the Combined Counties Premier Challenge Cup on 4 May Recently, the island upgraded to a larger, better-quality stadium, in Footes Lane. Guernsey has the second oldest tennis club in the world, at Kings  founded in  , with courts built in Guernsey was declared an affiliate member by the International Cricket Council ICC in and an associate member in Various forms of motorsport take place on the island, including races on the sands on Vazon beach as well as a quarter-mile "sprint" along the Vazon coast road.
Le Val des Terres, a steeply winding road rising south from St Peter Port to Fort George, is often the focus of both local and international hill-climb races. The racecourse on L'Ancresse Common was re-established in after a gap of 13 years, with the first new race occurring on 2 May Sea angling around Guernsey and the other islands in the Bailiwick from shore or boat is a popular pastime for both locals and visitors with the Bailiwick boasting multiple UK records.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. This article is about the eponymous island, the administrative unit, and the jurisdiction of Guernsey. For the whole Bailiwick, see Bailiwick of Guernsey. For the movie, see Guernsey film. For other uses, see Guernsey disambiguation. Location of Guernsey in the Bailiwick of Guernsey. For occasions when regional distinguishing anthem required. English is the only official language. French sometimes used for legislative purposes. Maritime history of the Channel Islands.
External relations of Guernsey. List of schools in Guernsey. Retrieved 8 January The Government and Law of Guernsey. The States of Guernsey. An Introduction to the History of the Rural Landscape. Retrieved 10 October Retrieved 24 November Retrieved 22 November Retrieved 24 September Reformation and Society in Guernsey.
Retrieved 19 September Retrieved 18 September God Help Us — The Guernseymen who marched away — Retrieved 12 November Retrieved 23 November VisitGuernsey Trade and Media.
Retrieved 2 June Retrieved 16 September Archived from the original PDF on 26 January Retrieved 27 March Jersey and Guernsey, Channel Islands". Retrieved 17 November Retrieved 31 May Vice Admiral Ian Corder sworn in". Channel Islands Knitwear Company Limited , St Peter Port Parish. Retrieved 29 November The Royal Court of Guernsey. Retrieved 22 September Retrieved 11 September Archived from the original on 29 May Retrieved 29 October Retrieved 1 December Retrieved 30 November Retrieved 21 September Retrieved 21 November Archived from the original on 9 June Guernsey Museums and Galleries.
Retrieved 20 November Retrieved 31 December Retrieved 1 January Act of 22 December Retrieved 28 February States of Guernsey Public Health Services. UK Visas and Immigration. Retrieved 14 November Immigration Act as amended see also enacted form , from legislation. Archived from the original on 19 April Archived from the original on 1 May Archived from the original on 14 April British Nationality Act as amended see also enacted form , from legislation.
Archived from the original on 7 October End of selection confirmed by States vote". BBC News — Health. A Topographical Dictionary of England. S Lewis and Co. Birds on the Edge. Golden Guernsey Goat Society. The New York Times. Fowler, the King of English". International Island Games Association. Retrieved 10 November Retrieved 25 March Retrieved 7 May Kings Premier Health Club.
Retrieved 16 November Guernsey racecourse ready for revival after gap of 13 years". Ortac Burhou Les Casquets. Anthem Coat of arms Flag Floral emblem. Countries, territories and dependencies of the United Kingdom. England Northern Ireland Scotland Wales. List of countries that have gained independence from the United Kingdom.
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