Chesterfield is a large market town and borough in Derbyshire, England, 24 miles (39 km) north of Derby and 11 miles (18 km) south of Sheffield at the confluence of the rivers Rother and Hipper. Including Whittington, Brimington and Staveley it had a population of about 103,800 in 2011, making it the second largest town in Derbyshire. Archaeologists trace it to a soon-abandoned Roman fort of the 1st century AD. Later an Anglo-Saxon village developed. The name comes from the Old English ceaster (a Roman fort) and feld (grazing land). It has a sizeable street market three days a week. The town sits on a coalfield, which was economically important until the 1980s, but little visual evidence of mining remains. The best-known landmark is the Church of St Mary and All Saints with its crooked spi

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  • Chesterfield is a large market town and borough in Derbyshire, England, 24 miles (39 km) north of Derby and 11 miles (18 km) south of Sheffield at the confluence of the rivers Rother and Hipper. Including Whittington, Brimington and Staveley it had a population of about 103,800 in 2011, making it the second largest town in Derbyshire. Archaeologists trace it to a soon-abandoned Roman fort of the 1st century AD. Later an Anglo-Saxon village developed. The name comes from the Old English ceaster (a Roman fort) and feld (grazing land). It has a sizeable street market three days a week. The town sits on a coalfield, which was economically important until the 1980s, but little visual evidence of mining remains. The best-known landmark is the Church of St Mary and All Saints with its crooked spire, originally built in the 14th century. (en)
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  • Chesterfield is a large market town and borough in Derbyshire, England, 24 miles (39 km) north of Derby and 11 miles (18 km) south of Sheffield at the confluence of the rivers Rother and Hipper. Including Whittington, Brimington and Staveley it had a population of about 103,800 in 2011, making it the second largest town in Derbyshire. Archaeologists trace it to a soon-abandoned Roman fort of the 1st century AD. Later an Anglo-Saxon village developed. The name comes from the Old English ceaster (a Roman fort) and feld (grazing land). It has a sizeable street market three days a week. The town sits on a coalfield, which was economically important until the 1980s, but little visual evidence of mining remains. The best-known landmark is the Church of St Mary and All Saints with its crooked spi (en)
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  • Chesterfield (en)
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