Haynes is a small village, civil parish and former manor, located in Bedfordshire, England, about seven miles (11 km) south of Bedford. It includes the small hamlet of Haynes Church End. It used to be known as Hawnes. North from Haynes is a hamlet named Silver End, then further up is Herrings Green, Cotton End and Shortstown.The name 'Haynes' is derived from an Old English word meaning "enclosures". It was mentioned in Domesday Book. There is a pub, "The Greyhound", a shop, a post office, a village hall and a Lower School.
Haynes or Hwanes Manor belonged to Sir Robert Newdigate, who died in 1613, and King James was a regular visitor. James came to Haynes on 22 July 1615. The next day he heard that his brother-in-law Christian IV was with his wife Anne of Denmark in London at Denmark House, and he raced back riding through a hail storm.
Media related to Haynes, Bedfordshire at Wikimedia Commons
- "Civil Parish population 2011". Neighbourhood Statistics. Office for National Statistics. Retrieved 8 November 2016.
- "GENUKI: Haynes, Bedfordshire". Retrieved 13 June 2011.
- 'Newdigate, Robert II (c.1565-1613), of Hawnes', History of Parliament: the House of Commons 1558-1603, ed. P.W. Hasler, 1981
- John Nichols, Progresses of James the First, vol. 3 (London, 1828), pp. 13-4.
- Victoria County History, Bedford, Volume 2, William Page (editor), 1908, pp.338-344, Parishes: Hawnes or Haynes 
- See: article in Country Life Magazine, by C. Hussey "Hawnes, Bedfordshire", Country Life, 29 December 1934, pp.692-697 featuring Hawnes (Haynes Park) the property of Hawnes School. With a 6 page write up with black and white illustrations of the exterior and interior of the house 
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