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Other current and historical names
Location and coordinates are for the approximate centre of Exmouth within this administrative area. Geographic features and populated places may cross administrative borders.
Gazetteer of the British Isles (Edinburgh: Bartholomew, 1887). John Bartholomew
Exmouth, watering-place, seaport, and market town with ry. sta., E. Devon, at E. side of mouth of river Exe, 10 miles SE. of Exeter, pop. 6245; P.O., T.O., 1 Bank, 1 newspaper. Market-days, Tuesday and Saturday. Exmouth was the first watering-place on the coast of Devon, and is used not only for sea-bathing, but as a winter residence for those suffering under pulmonary complaints, the climate being mild, and the town being sheltered from the easterly winds. There are assembly rooms, baths, libraries, &c.; and the sea-wall, 1800 ft. long and 22 ft. high, makes a fine promenade. The chief industries are lace-making and the fisheries. Exmouth was at one time among the chief ports of Devon; in 1347 it contributed 10 vessels to the siege of Calais. Near the town is a natural harbour called the Bight, and docks were constructed in 1869. Exmouth is connected with Exeter by a branch of the London and South-Western Ey.