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Historic Houses in or near East Grinstead

The ancient market town of East Grinstead is surrounded by some of the loveliest countryside in the South East of England. Lots of restaurants, pubs, coffee shops and good quality accommodation await you. The tower of St Swithun's Church can be seen from miles around and reflects the town's associations with iron making. Historic Houses in or near East Grinstead Standen and The Priest House are listed below.
4 Results In Or Near East Grinstead
1.6 miles from centre of East Grinstead
Disabled Access
Parking Available
Discover the beautiful Standen House and Gardens Standen is a family house built in the 1890s, a showpiece of the Arts & Crafts Movement designed by Philip Webb and decorated throughout with original William Morris carpets, fabrics and wallpapers. On display are contemporary paintings, tapestries, furniture and many of the original light fittings in a 1920's style. The terraced garden has fine views over the Sussex countryside.
4 miles from centre of East Grinstead
Disabled Access
Parking Available
Guided Tours
Built in the 15th century, The Priest House has been open as a museum since 1908. Its furnished rooms contain a fascinating array of 17th and 18th century domestic furniture, needlework and household items. Outside a formal herb garden contains over 150 culinary, medicinal and household herbs.
6.8 miles from centre of East Grinstead
Guided Tours
Discover the fascinating past of Hever Castle, childhood home of Anne Boleyn Hever Castle, a romantic 13th century moated castle, was the childhood home of Anne Boleyn, Henry VIII´s second wife - inside there are prayer books signed and inscribed by Anne Boleyn. In 1903 the estate was bought by American William Waldorf Astor, having changed hands many times, who spent large amounts of money, and time restoring the castle. Collections of Tudor portraits, furniture, tapestries and othe...
9.1 miles from centre of East Grinstead
Disabled Access
Chartwell was the beloved family home of Sir Winston Churchill from 1922 until his death in 1965. In times of war and peace, whether in power or in the political wilderness, it never failed him. Churchill was particularly drawn to the estate's breath-taking views across the Weald of Kent - a view that remains unspoilt today.
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