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Newcastle did not feature much in the English Civil War, save a Royalist plundering.
which created the Newcastle-under-Lyme Municipal Borough absorbed the previous borough created through the charters of 15, under which the title of the corporation, was the "mayor, bailiffs and burgesses of Newcastle-under-Lyme." When Stoke-on-Trent was formed by the 1910 amalgamation of the "six towns" (Stoke, Hanley, Fenton, Longton, Burslem and Tunstall) Newcastle remained separate.
Later coal mining, brick manufacture, iron casting and engineering rose to prominence.
Very fine red earthenware and also soft-paste porcelain tableware (the first such production in Staffordshire) was produced in Newcastle at Samuel Bell's factory in Lower Street between 17 when all production ceased.
With the exception of a failed enterprise between 17, which then switched to brewing, there was no further commercial production of pottery within the town of Newcastle.
Production of earthenware tiles however continued at several locations within the borough.
The well-known Berlin street Unter den Linden is a cognate of 'under-Lyme' Newcastle is not mentioned in the Domesday Book, as it grew up around the 12th century castle, but it must have rapidly become a place of importance because a charter, known only through a reference in another charter to Preston, was given to the town by Henry II in 1173.
The new castle was built to supersede an older fortress at Chesterton about 2 miles (3 km) to the north, the ruins of which were visible up to the end of the 16th century.