Thank you my friend. This clarifies wragh, poll an wrag would mean then witch pool. I wonder why a beach would be named like that. The sea there seems not to be calm like a pool, it is not a protected bay. There should have been then a lagoon there, which was perhaps used for non-Christian (Celtic) rituals, hence the name. I tried to find more information about the place, but seems like it is was not significant enough to be mentioned in documents along the centuries. Unless there is some Cumbrian sources I could not find.As for the other element:
gwragh (n.f.) (Kernewek) = gwrach (n.f.) (Cymraeg) = witch, hag (n.) (English). Remember: Brittonic <ch> or <c'h> = voiceless uvular fricative.
Said to be the same element in 'Gourrock' in Scotland, i.e. 'hag's rock',
Thank you. Does it refer to the place Pol an Wrach/Praa Sands?The Cambridge Dictionary of English Place Names cites the name Parah in 1714, and suggests it could be from Polwragh with shift of the pol- element to porth 'port, harbour'. This would account for the abbreviation: polwragh > por(th)ragh > porah/parah