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Warkworth Castle, Northumberland, is a ruined medieval building. When the castle was founded is uncertain: traditionally its construction has been ascribed to Prince Henry of Scotland in the mid-12th century, but it may have been built by King Henry II of England when he took control of England's northern counties. Warkworth Castle was first documented in a charter of 1157–1164 when Henry II granted it to Roger fitz Richard.
Rievaulx Abbey Ruins, a former Cistercian abbey in Rievaulx, near Helmsley in the North York Moors National Park, North Yorkshire, England. It was one of the wealthiest abbeys in England until it was dissolved by Henry VIII of England in 1538. Originally founded in 1132 by twelve monks from Clairvaux Abbey as a mission for the colonization of the north of England and Scotland.
Thornbury is the only Tudor castle in England that operates as a hotel, and guests may lose their heads over the 16th-century dining hall draped with tapestries and armor, wine from the 500-year-old castle vineyard, and stone-walled bedchambers complete with four-poster beds and roaring fireplaces.