Blog home Every prisoner of war camp in the UK mapped and listed There were hundreds of prisoner of war camps in the UK during the second world war. German PoWs somewhere in England bring in the harvest. That's what occurred between and , when thousands of Germans, Ukranians and others became Britain's prisoners of war, according to a new book. At one time hundreds of them were spread across the UK. Click here for the fullscreen version Author Sophie Jackson has written a book, Churchill's Unexpected Guests, examining this overlooked period of Britain's history , looking at what happened to every camp from the period.
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I first became interested in workhouses while researching my family history. I discovered that my great-great-grandfather had died in a workhouse and that his death had been registered by the matron. I also became fascinated by the buildings after seeing an old Victorian Ordnance Survey map of the town where I then lived. At the edge of town was a huge hexagonal shape which dwarfed everything in the area.
It was at the site of a former sports facility on what was then the western edge of town. The camp housed mostly German POWs. Many of the Welsh soldiers chose to be demobilised to Portadown as they had formed relationships there. The local newspaper carried a story of another POW camp, adjacent to Killicomaine Castle also known as Irwin's Castle in what was then known as "Cullen's Lane" but is now called "Princess Way" and part of the Killicomaine estate, built in and largely contemporary with other estates built by the then Portadown Borough Council and the former Northern Ireland Housing Trust now called the Northern Ireland Housing Executive. One of ten built by the council during World War II, it is one of only two now remaining, the other at the new roundabout on the Gilford Road, and a rare example of public air raid shelters in Northern Ireland.