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Hatfield House, the childhood residence of Elizabeth Tudor, after she was exiled from her father's court, following the disgrace and execution of her mother, Anne Boleyn. It is also the property where she received word that she was now Queen of England, after the death of her sister, Mary I.

from Roadtrippers

Roadtripping the Hatfield and McCoy Trail: 500 miles of mountain towns and scenic bliss

One of the best ATV destinations. The Hatfield and McCoy trails stretch over 500 miles through scenic mountains.

Hatfield House, Hertfordshire Constructed in 1611 under the orders of William Cecil's son, Robert, Hatfield House is within reach of London, and lies adjacent to the site of Hatfield Palace, the childhood home of Elizabeth I. The interior features fine Jacobean furnishings, historical mementos and a collection of more than 10,000 books

Hatfields of West Virginia, circa 1897. Clan patriarch William Anderson "Devil Anse" Hatfield, who led his family's legendary feud with the McCoys, is the fierce-looking fellow with the long beard

The two story cabin in this photograph belonged to Anderson C. "Preacher Anse" Hatfield. Preacher Anse lived from 1835 - 1920 and was a cousin to Devil Anse Hatfield of the infamous Hatfield and McCoy Feud. The cabin was located in Logan County, West Virginia. My Grandmother was a teacher in Logan County for 50+ years and would tell stories of the Hatfields and McCoys being in her 6th grade class throughout the years.