Barnsley is a town in South Yorkshire, England, located near the M1 motorway. It has a population of 138,000 residents.

Barnsley was historically a part of the West Riding of Yorkshire and was granted its charter in 1486 by Queen Elizabeth I.

Barnsley is a town in South Yorkshire, England. It is the administrative centre for the Metropolitan Borough of Barnsley. It has a population of 103,826, making it the largest settlement in the Metropolitan Borough of Barnsley.

The town has its own unique dialect and accent which has developed as a result of long-term isolation. The accent has been described as “rough”, “rural” and “distinctive”.

Barnsley is a town in the Metropolitan Borough of Barnsley, South Yorkshire, England. It has a population of around 130,000. Barnsley is surrounded by several smaller settlements which together form the Metropolitan Borough of Barnsley; these are Adwick to the north east, Wombwell to the north west, Goldthorpe to the south west and Cawthorne to the south east.

Barnsley’s history stretches back into antiquity. It was originally an Anglo-Saxon settlement and at its height in medieval times it had become one of England’s largest market towns. It was an important centre for coal mining until its collieries closed in 1966.

It is now home to two universities: The University of Huddersfield and Sheffield Hall

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