Photo Booth Hire HollingworthAre you having a 16th Birthday Party, a 21st Birthday Party, a 30th Birthday Party, a 40th Birthday Party, a 50th Birthday Party, a 60th Birthday Party or maybe even a 70th Birthday Party? Are you having an Engagement Party or maybe celebrating a special Wedding Anniversary, or maybe its the most important day in your life, your Wedding Day. Maybe you are celebrating a Bar Mitzva or Bat Mitzvah? Look no further for the ultimate in guest entertainment, our Photo Booths provide a fun and exciting experience and also lets your guests take home a keep sake from your special event. All our Photo Booth Hire include the following,
- Up to 3 hours service (additional hours can be purchased)
- Box full of props, Hats, Wigs, Moustache etc etc
- Unlimited Booth visits for the duration of the event
- Friendly and knowledgeable on-site technician
- Setup and breakdown of the booth
- High resolution digital image files delivered on DVD.
- Custom banner applied to prints
- Upload of all images to Facebook
- Upload of all images to your own Web Page
For the very best in Photo Booth Hire Hollingworth please contact us on 07799 571653 or fill out the contact form on our Photo Booth Hire contact page.
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Hollingworth is a village within the Metropolitan Borough of Tameside, in Greater Manchester, England. It is about twelve miles (19 km) east of Manchester on the Derbyshire border near Glossop. It is the name of a family who owned much of the surrounding area from before the time of the Norman conquest.
Hollingworth in Longdendale is located on an ancient pagan religious site known as Wedneshough Green. A grassy knoll opposite the Gunn Inn in Hollingworth, Wedneshough was anciently called ‘Wedenshaw’ or ‘Wodens Hawe’ after the pagan god Woden.The region was populated by a tribe of Celts called the Pecsaetans who are thought to have be absorbed into the British Celts of Longdendale called the Brigantes. This group became a distinct ethnic tribe within the Mercian Kingdom of the West Angles.
Hollingworth was part of the ancient Hundred of Hamestan before the year 1000 which is believed to be the ancient boundaries of the Pecsaetan tribesmen. After the Norman Conquest in 1086, The Hundred of Hamestan was redefined and renamed the Hundred of Macclesfield.
The tribesman living in the Longdendale Valley were pagans until around 627AD when the surrounding districts are known to have started converting to Christianity.
Hollingworth was an ancient manor governed by a local lord. A single local family were in possession of the lordship of Hollingworth for more than 700 years and were styled ‘Hollingworth of Hollingworth’ or De Hollyngworth (Holynworth). In this part of Cheshire, local lords assumed the name of their manor as their surname. Some families, such as the Hollingworths were even granted distinct arms by the Earl of Chester.Certain members of the Hollingworth family from Hollingworth Hall may carry the family’s ancient arms, being three holly leaves.
In 1059 during the Saxon reign of Cheshire, Hollingworth was owned by a ‘freeman’ who owed his rights to his senior lord; the then Saxon Earl of Chester, Edwin. The Earl was the chief lord of all the manors within the Hamestan Hundred including Hollingworth. Earl Edwin leased the manor of Hollingworth to a ‘freeman’ for his lifetime and that of his descendants for an annual rent and military service. In 1059, Hollingworth was recorded as having 30 acres of productive farmland. The Saxon ‘freeman’ in possession of Hollingworth manor was later removed sometime before 1086 by the invading Normans.The Hollingworth surname came into use after 1140 and before 1222, which contradicts Captain Robert De Hollyngworthe’s (born 1791) claim, published in Burkes Landed Gentry, of the family’s direct descent back to 1022.