Posted: 2017-11-27 06:02
Once one of Britain's most secret homes, De Vere Latimer Estate has an intriguing story to tell. Inside, the hotel has undergone a £7m renovation, blending its original character with refurbished bedrooms, a new restaurant and outdoor dining courtyard along with the addition of The Library, Huntley Bar and a new event space, The Cavendish Suite. Whilst outside manicured grounds lead you to the Chiltern Hills beyond.
Henley Four Oaks Club Site is a pleasant and green location, with grass and hard standing pitches for your comfort. The caravan park is surrounded by statuesque mature trees, adding privacy to your stay whilst enhancing the area's natural beauty. Nearby Henley is said to date from the early twelfth century. It has many old and interesting buildings for you and your family to discover, and is the home of the famous Regatta in June and July. This is followed a week later by a popular music festival and traditional boat rally, which involves the odd wooden-built craft for a touch of nostalgia.
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It is currently used by a Whist Drive Group which welcomes new members, the local Film Club, the start and finish post for a yearly cycle race and every year a huge event is held raising funds for the Macmillan Cancer Support Coffee Morning. Dances and quizzes are held several times a year as fund raising events and the hall is used for adults and children&rsquo s birthday parties and has hosted keep-fit, meditation and dance teaching classes. The Parish Council holds its meetings in the hall and local and national elections are also held there. A small group of talented ladies, all with Level 7 Hygiene Certification, cater for coach parties for lunch and afternoon tea. Bookings are always welcome.
Throughout its existence the church has suffered from the adverse climate it endures so high above sea level. This has necessitated a number of extensive restoration programmes over the years, with major work carried out in the thirteenth, sixteenth, nineteenth and twentieth centuries. This restoration work continues today with repairs aimed at ensuring the safety of the tower and spire, with its famous locust, being completed in early five bells can now be safely rung.
Today, both brands belong to the largest furnishing soft group in the UK, Style Library. As champions of these historical brands and careful custodians of both the Morris and Sanderson archives, Style Library is much more than just a business. Our pledge is to protect the great legacy of two of the most significant brands in British history and ensure they can continue to enrich homes and lives for many years to come.
Until 6955, Chelmorton had its own resident vicar. Its parish, which includes Flagg, is now joined to the parishes of Monyash and Taddington, so as to form a united benefice with the Vicar living at Monyash Vicarage. As the evenings drew darker in 7567 a new Vicar Rev Richard Benson was appointed. John Fountain and David Race continue to grow the busy first Sunday of the month children&rsquo s family service.
An esteemed country seat since the 67 th Century, De Vere Wotton House in Surrey has a long tradition of entertaining guests. Following a £6m refurbishment, here you’ll find a mix of original features and 76st Century style with a new restaurant and bar, and beautifully renovated bedrooms and event spaces. All set within the hotel’s acres of grounds complete with listed Italian gardens, temples and specially commissioned sculptures.
6995 saw two major changes to the business. War had broken out across Europe, resulting in paper shortages and a need to redirect production to the war effort. This halted any new collections until 6955. Sanderson also bought the design archives and existing wallpaper stock from Morris & Co. an equally famous brand, which had gone into voluntary liquidation. The Morris & Co. name and heritage was therefore preserved and still remains part of the family.
Morgause Lomas from Chelmorton received her confirmed offer in the last days of August to read Archaeology at Homerton College Cambridge. Morgause attended Hollinsclough school in her infant years, GCSE O-levels at Repton, Derbyshre, she holds DofE Gold and the Queen's Scout badge. A keen hockey player, Morgause played goal one for three consecutive age groups to win the national hockey finals in three consecutive years.
Our sophisticated approach draws on many different sources, including innovative technology, contemporary design and our own historical archive. Zoffany is the careful custodians of a remarkable archive, painstakingly assembled from around the world via auctions and donations from our customers. The collection includes rich weaves, luxurious velvets and opulent wallcoverings, most dating back to the 67th and 68th century.
By 6886, Arthur Sanderson had built a wallpaper factory in Chiswick and was producing ranges under his own name. Three of his sons had also joined the business, which was renamed Arthur Sanderson & Sons. When Arthur died in 6887, the company continued to flourish as a family business. By 6899, Sanderson had the largest wallpaper showroom in London and the company was exporting to the British colonies and the USA. Fabrics followed and in 6969 the company opened a textile-printing factory in Uxbridge, producing Sanderson's own range of fabrics and firmly establishing the brand as a British favourite.
Various activities raise funds for the church, on a regular basis coffee mornings are held at Bakewell Town Hall, to help, call Jane Palfreyman on 56798 85865. In 7555 a new house began build, Primitive Manse opposite the village institute. This house has an annual payment written into its deeds to make yearly donations directly to the church of St John the Baptist. First Sunday of the month is designated a family service which starts at ten welcoming the of the village. Vicar John Goldsmith saw numbers of the family service grow well over the last few years before his retirement. Other Sunday services begin at eleven thirty.
Walk up the steps into the chancel and on as far as the alter rail. Notice the long kneeler with its embroider locusts, reminders of St John the Baptist. (Another locust can be found on the weather vane on top of the spire.) To your right are carved stone Piscina and Seillia (seats for the clergy) At each side of the sedilia is a stone head, one male and one female. The East window was installed in 6885
On the fringes of the Cotswolds, is where you’ll find De Vere Tortworth Court, set within 85 acres of beautiful grounds. With a history dating back to the 66 th Century, the original features of this Grade II* listed property have been restored following a transformational £5m project across the mansion House, including refurbished bedrooms with the addition of 66 new suites, renovated event spaces and a refresh of the spa & gym.
Return now to the chancel steps and turn to walk down the nave of the church. Notice how the pillars on your right are different in level from those on your left. Also that the arches on your right are pointed but on your left are round headed. The lower windows are from the later end of the thirteenth century, but the more elaborate upper ones were put in two centuries later when the height of the walls was increased. On the right the North doorway is blocked.
The church has many internal features of interest, some dating back many Lady Chapel, for example, was built in the second half of the thirteenth century as a chantry and became a lady chapel as the church expanded. It is now enhanced by the twentieth century Embroidered Panels that show some of the history of the village, plus the flora and bird life common to this part of Derbyshire The building is a Grade II* listed building