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West Lulworth is a village and civil parish in the Purbeck district of Dorset, England, situated on the English Channel beside Lulworth Cove.
In the 2011 census the civil parish—which includes most of Lulworth Camp army base—had 291 households and a population of 714.
At Lulworth Cove the sea has breached the limestone and eroded the soft Wealden Beds behind, resulting in the circular shape of the cove.
Holy Trinity parish church was originally in the village centre, but was demolished in 1869 although the old churchyard still remains.
The present church, built of local stone taken from the cove, replaced it. William Gildea, brother of philanthropist Sir James Gidea.
From the late seventeenth to the mid nineteenth century smugglers used Lulworth Cove and other bays and beaches nearby.
The building of coastguard cottages, which housed the customs officers still stand above the cove.
Blue’s revival Interior design trends tend to be less faddish (and its enforcers more forgiving) than their fashion counterparts.
West Lulworth civil parish covers 2,593 acres (1,049 ha).The underlying geology is mostly chalk, with a strip of Portland limestone along the coast.Lulworth at one point had a mill, powered by water from a nearby spring.It was burnt down during the 19th century and all that remains of its existence is the millpond.Now it is back and at the height of popularity, perhaps most significantly appearing as one of the key hues in Farrow & Ball’s latest colour palettes, St Giles Blue.
The colour is based on a paint found in St Giles House, a stately home in Dorset dating from the 17th century – which was approximately the last time the colour was in fashion.