There are several villages called Crawley in southern England:
Crawley in Hampshire is a village about 5 miles north-west of Winchester. It contains two pubs, the Fox and Hounds and the Rack and Manger.
North Crawley, Buckinghamshire
North Crawley in Buckinghamshire dates from before the Domesday Book, and has a population of about 800 people. The village contains 2 pubs, the Chequers and the Cock, and a community centre, the North Crawley Institute.
As with Crawley in Sussex, the name evolved from the Anglo-Saxon for Crow’s Wood or Crow’s Clearing.
Crawley Green, Luton, Bedfordshire
Crawley Green is a district at the southern end of Luton. The area was named after a family of landowners.
There is no official website, but there is an entry on Wikipedia.
Husborne Crawley, Bedfordshire
Husborne Crawley in Bedfordshire is just to the east of Milton Keynes, and close to the M1. The village is first recorded in 969AD. Again, the name comes from the Anglo-Saxon for Crow’s Wood or Crow’s Clearing.