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Within the conservation area there are eight listed structures which, as well as other significant buildings and features, are outlined within the appraisal.
To view the location of the conservation area go to the Heritage Map.
The conservation area contains numerous farmsteads reflecting its agricultural past. Buildings tend to be of a relatively simple form and of two storey in brown/orange brick, with clay pantile roofs. There are large numbers of trees around and within the conservation area, particularly willow, which is also found in the numerous hedgerows that exist.
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Sir William de Notton, later Lord Chief Justice of Ireland, was Lord of the Manor of Fishlake in the 1340s. In 1350 he and his wife Isabel conveyed it to John de Birthwaite, the Prior of Monk Bretton Priory, to build a chantry chapel at Woolley Church, where prayers were to be said for the souls of the Royal family as well as Notton's own family. The timing of the grant suggests that Notton was giving thanks for England's deliverance from the first outbreak of the Black Death.
The first appraisal of the conservation area was carried out after consultation in 2007-2008 and can be viewed in the Downloads and Resources section. Boundary amendments as well as other management proposals have been suggested and are due to be considered in 2015.
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Fishlake is a village and civil parish in the Metropolitan Borough of Doncaster. It has a population of 628, increasing to 682 at the 2011 Census. There is a local myth called "The Cockatrice of Church Street". The story goes that the mythical beast resides near the Churchyard, those unlucky enough to hear its call are said to never sleep again. 
Further Information about Conservation Areas can be found at Conservation Areas in Doncaster.
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