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Winslow Hall in Buckinghamshire, 1700 and probably by Christopher Wren, has most of the typical features of the original English style

Winslow Hall in Buckinghamshire, 1700 and probably by Christopher Wren, has most of the typical features of the original English style

The beautiful National Trust Village of Lacock has appeared in Cranford, Pride and Prejudice, Harry Potter and The Other Boleyn Girl. (c) Jenny Butler

The beautiful National Trust Village of Lacock has appeared in Cranford, Pride and Prejudice, Harry Potter and The Other Boleyn Girl. (c) Jenny Butler

Sense And Sensibility (1995). Mompesson House, The Close, Salisbury, Wiltshire. Mompesson supplied the exterior and entrance hall of the ‘Chelsea’ home of Mrs Jennings (Elizabeth Spriggs) in Ang Lee's film of the Jane Austen novel. This furnished Queen Anne townhouse is administered by the National Trust and is open to the public.

Sense And Sensibility (1995). Mompesson House, The Close, Salisbury, Wiltshire. Mompesson supplied the exterior and entrance hall of the ‘Chelsea’ home of Mrs Jennings (Elizabeth Spriggs) in Ang Lee's film of the Jane Austen novel. This furnished Queen Anne townhouse is administered by the National Trust and is open to the public.

William Herbert, 1st Earl of Pembroke had been granted Wilton Abbey and other land by Henry VIII by 1544. He pulled down the abbey, and built the first Wilton House in the 1540s.

William Herbert, 1st Earl of Pembroke had been granted Wilton Abbey and other land by Henry VIII by 1544. He pulled down the abbey, and built the first Wilton House in the 1540s.

Gatcombe House is a manor house on the Isle of Wight, England. The original building was constructed by the Stur (Estur) family as noted in the Domesday Book.. It also belonged at one time to the Lisles of Wootton. The present stone building[3] stands in hanging woods. It was erected in 1750 by Sir Edward Meux Worsley (c. July 1716 - August 14, 1762), and is typical of the country houses of the time of George III.

Gatcombe House is a manor house on the Isle of Wight, England. The original building was constructed by the Stur (Estur) family as noted in the Domesday Book.. It also belonged at one time to the Lisles of Wootton. The present stone building[3] stands in hanging woods. It was erected in 1750 by Sir Edward Meux Worsley (c. July 1716 - August 14, 1762), and is typical of the country houses of the time of George III.

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