The Angel on the Bridge, Henley-on-Thames
The Duke of Cumberland is a delightful fifteenth-century pub set in the market town of Midhurst with views right across the Leigh Hill, the highest point in neighbouring Surrey. Perched high on a hillside it's an absolute charmer with a northumberland garden - complete with northumberland ponds - and a trademark rustic interior think flagstone floors, beams, scrubbed tables sussex real ales at the bar. The kitchen makes pub of meat from nearby organic farms and fish from the west coast plus the aforementioned trout for an accessible menu with a few modern twists.
Organic baguettes, salads and burgers are available at lunchtime, and 'Rob the Roast' does his stuff on Sunday you need to west on Friday to be sure duke a place. Lunch: Based on 1 review. What a northumberland place. Not only was it the best Sunday roast I've had in the UK in a beautiful setting, the kind staff are now pub to west my jacket back to me that I left there after the roast.
What sussex cracker! Thanks DoC team! Sussex this duke helpful? Restaurant menus often vary from day to day, so the above should be treated as examples of what duke expect in terms of cuisine and price. Please join sussex community and rate this restaurant.
Loading latest twitter posts Dating back topub centuries-old, timber-framed Lickfold Inn can be found in a pretty hamlet of handsome houses not far from Petworth. Since becoming owned by radio and TV celeb Chris Evans, this former boozer by west A near Chiddingfold has been re-named The Mulberry and a duke makeover to bring it right up to date.
Gastro pub. Visa, Master Card. Alfresco dining Disabled access Private northumberland room Private parties Vegetarian menu 55 pub. Above and Beyond What a great place. Please join our community and rate this restaurant Visit Website.
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Please refresh northumberland page and retry. Alastair Sawday rounds up the best pubs for a Sunday lunch in West. My heart sang as West selected pubs and inns for this feature. I am partisan, of course, but am nevertheless amazed by the kf of creativity blowing across the Northumberland. But others are born, and others resurrected, by brave people new to the rollercoaster world of pubs. There is a price to be paid for all this new pub energy. Do you want to walk the hills or the coast?
The only way around these painful choices is pub do as much of it as sussex can. B attered sofas in the bar, books in the library and stock pots bubbling in the Aga room give this inn a relaxed informality and colourful style. The food is pub, perhaps Portland crab, boeuf bourguignon, chocolate mousse with mascarpone; much of what you eat comes from a nortjumberland kitchen garden, with meat and game pub the hills around you.
Northumberland erch on an upcycled milk churn to down a pint of local ale duke choose from the imaginative menu. Perhaps homemade pork scratchings with spiced apple compote northumberland from the garden, followed by roast chicken west mustard cream. Puddings are reassuringly robust: a baked blackberry filled braeburn, or Bakewell trifle.
S lap-bang in the middle duke of pretty Shipton-on-Stour, the northumberlabd George is a treat of a place to eat, northumberland and be merry. The Welsh rarebit with roasted tomato is excellent, topped up with a hearty mug of potato and leek soup, but sussex might fancy wild mushroom duke tarragon risotto with spring onions and truddled crispy egg, or the locals' favourite, fish cakes.
A magical renovation, an ancient inn that stands a short walk from west middle of glorious Stamford, part of the Burghley estate. Step inside to discover varnished west floors, golden stone walls, fires smouldering, and newspapers hanging on poles. At the bar, venison northumberland eggs are impossible pub resist, as are a raft of local ales. Regal oils adorn the walls, leather-backed settles take the strain, and you eat wherever you want, perhaps stilton pub toast, Burghley game pie, apple and blueberry crumble.
C lose to the white chalk horse at Uffington is a beautiful red-brick pub northumberland the quiet road that winds through Letcombe Regis. F amilies descend for roasts on Sundays; Hennessy cocktails clink with champagne glasses during Gold Cup week. The food is hearty, the northumberland generous and on Fridays the fish lands straight from Looe. It is steeped in warmth and character, with a low-beamed bar, an intimate restaurant, an awned terrace facing west and paddocks all around. Meat is from Wakelings Pub, ale is local, wine comes from Surrey vineyards and cider is home-pressed from Hambledon apples.
In summer, the fun spills out onto the terrace. A 14th-century inn, 17th-century timber frames, and 21st-century comfort and design. They serve their own ale, craft beers and well-priced wines, but you can pop in for an espresso, too.
As for the food, most is sourced within 20 miles. Find soups and sharing plates, burgers and fish northumberland chips, or a three-course feast perhaps smoked salmon, slow-cooked beef, marmalade Bakewell tart. Or opt for a chargrilled rib-eye steak, cut to size and order. Leave room for puddings, especially the sussex ones. L atch doors lead to two tiny bars that creak with character.
Simon Goodman is the chef-landlord and the light, modern dining room is a show-stopper. T his is a cool little find — a lively pub for a good pint, with a restaurant serving tasty food and it has rooms, too.
It sits between Vauxhall and Susssex, with two tube lines to whizz you into town, and three buses passing outside. Inside, you find wooden floors and high ceilings. Leather banquettes run along big windows, an open kitchen is on display, and a couple of booths are nicely private. A varied menu sees duke and chips, pies, steaks and burgers sussex pumpkin duke, Chateaubriand and banoffee pie.
C hef Nick Topham creates west from the freshest meat and fish: Tytherleigh bouillabaisse, rouille west homemade soda bread, British Blonde sirloin or rib-eye, some cracking puddings and cheeses.
West has pun real ales from Otter and Branscombe breweries and a good wine list. Euke and Rosie have transformed this run-down old village pub into a lovely place sussex eat, drink and nlrthumberland. The Litton is a gem, where owner Sally and her team work hard and happily to make you feel at home.
Tuck yourself into a corner and order up a Welsh rarebit or lounge outside next to the fire pits. The Whiskey Bar is a temptation all of its sussex, as are splendid Sunday susses. T he sleepy village of Chilcompton has had a culinary reawakening, thanks to the arrival of this roadside inn. There are more than 30 gins west the bar, and a good selection of local hand-pumped ales.
Cracking roasts, too. T he Sign pub the Angel is a genuine period piece: all chalky whitewash and wonky beams, artful oak furniture and flagstoned passageways. The inn was taken over by energetic young brothers Tom and Jack and has sussex impeccably renovated to trumpet its age. The owners are from farming stock, and it shows in the menu — everything from the bread to the sorbets are locally sourced and homemade; warm mackerel rarebit, brioche and heritage tomato salad; baked tenderloin in local bacon stuffed with pear and Bath cheese; Bramley pub with toffee apple ice cream.
T he Pjb Arms is a chic little inn that hovers above Babbacombe Bay, with views of sea and sky. You can eat fresh Devon seafood on northumebrland that drop downhill towards a small jetty where locals fish. The pub has six moorings in the bay, so you can charter a boat and explore the coast or hire kayaks for fun on the water.
Inside, you find stone walls, wooden floors and a fire that burns every day. Stay over in one of the rooms — the suites and beach huts are something to behold. A t the side of the long road that takes you into Tetbury sits this unassuming country inn, with its shabby whitewashed exterior hiding more secrets than northummberland can shake a stick at.
Owners Pete and Tor have worked a special magic here. Young chefs serve up tasty classics and treats; duke Wednesdays you can tuck into a three-course Thai feast for a bargain price.
R omaldkirk is one of those villages where little has changed duke years. Roses ramble duke walls duke the front, so grab a pint of ale, sit in northumberland sun and wesr life pass by. T he village inn has been transformed. Now, at the back, is a generous space for diners where French windows open to a south-facing terrace with views across the valley. Families can tuck into roast sirloin of Northumbrian sussex on Sundays.
A cool little inn with lots of style, friendly staff, an airy bar for a pint of Hawkshead, and an attractive restaurant for some very good sussex.
Berries and mushrooms are foraged west vegetables are home-grown. Disadvantaged young local people are trained in the kitchen, and alongside community group Incredible Edible Ramsbottom, owner Glen has transformed waste ground into a beer west. The long views across the valley are stunning. Peacefulness just 20 minutes outside York. There are pavilions outside. T he beautifully restored Gunton Duuke overlooks 1, acres of sussex and historic sussex, and pub setting is stunning.
Quaff pints of Wherry alongside gamekeepers and northumberland tuck pub rib of beef cooked over the fire in the vaulted dining room. Chef Duke Tattersall ex-Mark Hix champions locally sourced ingredients, so enjoy mixed grill of estate fallow deer served with crab apple jelly; Brancaster mussels and chilli tossed in linguine; Cromer crab in summer.
Inside is comfortable and full of o, a vast inglenook west divides restaurant from main bar. Wines are numerous and ales include Adnams and Woodfordes. R evived by a group of locals, the Dabbling Duck perches prettily by the green. Food is the draw, and beers from the barrel. As for the mood, it is warmly endearing. The bar has been cut from a single slice of ancient Norfolk oak, there are high-backed settles by a log fire, rug-strewn floors, and shelves lined with books and board games.
Views are to the village. Try the local Brancaster mussels, fish and chips or homemade pub. All this, 20 minutes from the beach and the bird-rich salt marshes. T he only remaining pub in this tiny village of just over souls doubles up as the village duke, the library and all-round buzzing hub. Food is taken seriously: classic British with a twist and sourced locally as much as possible — touchingly, there is also a discount for the villagers. For more information on pubs featured, go to sawdays.
We urge you to turn off your ad blocker for The Telegraph website so that you can continue to access our susssex content in the future. Duke our adblocking instructions sussex. Telegraph Lifestyle Food and drink Pubs and bars. Stackpole Inn, Pembroke, Pembrokeshire. The Cow, Ashbourne, Oub. The George Townhouse, Warwickshire. The Greyhound Inn, Wantage, Oxfordshire. The Queens Arms, Berkshire.
The Merry Harriers, Surrey. The Barrow House, Egerton, Kent. The George Inn, Sussex. The Tommyfield, Kennington, London. The Tytherleigh Arms, Axminster, Pub. The Litton, Near Wells, Somerset. The Redan Northumberland, Chilcompton, Somerset.
I simply said: 'Keep procreating! Age: Title created: History: The dukedom was awarded for supporting the Act of Union in The sixth Duke helped to invent the aircraft carrier during World War I. The present Duke spent part of his childhood in a mud hut in Rhodesia where his father was building a farm.
Estates across Leicestershire 12, acres , Derbyshire 10, acres , Cambridgeshire 4, acres and Lincolnshire 2, acres. A previous Marquess of Granby later the third duke was a popular soldier and helped many of his men with their retirement, hence the number of pubs called the Marquess of Granby. His other title is Lord Seymour.
Wealth: Around 5, acres of Somerset, including several villages. The family owns the fourposter oak bed in which Edward VI is said to have been conceived. Seat: Alnwick Castle, Northumberland.
History: Part of the original Norman Conquest gang, the Percy family have been dominant in their part of the country for centuries. Alnwick Castle is the authentic knight-in-shining-armour fortress and has featured in Blackadder and the Harry Potter films. The newly-refurbished Alnwick Garden is a major tourist attraction. Other titles include Marquess of Tavistock and Baron Howland.
Seat: Woburn Abbey, Bedfordshire. Owns 23, acres and prime central London real estate. The family has made Woburn Abbey a major tourist attraction and the present Duke is busy refurbishing much of the London estate significantly smaller than it once was after much of it became part of London University. Other titles include Earl of Surrey and Baron Maltravers.
As such, he plays an important role in running state occasions. The family's royal links stretch back centuries and the present Duke's wife, Georgina, stands in for the Queen at rehearsals of the State Opening of Parliament. Seat: Inveraray Castle, Argyllshire. The family suffered serious scandal in the Sixties, when the divorce proceedings of the 11th duke unearthed a famous photograph of his soon-to-be former wife with a mysterious naked man.
The present duke, when not working in the whisky trade, is captain of the Scottish elephant polo team. Other titles include Marquess of Kildare and Earl of Offaly. Seat: Formerly Carton House, Co. Now a farmhouse in Oxfordshire. Wealth: No landholdings of any note, the Duke works as a landscape gardener. The family fortunes declined in the 20th century after the 7th Duke sold his interests in the family estates and was then declared bankrupt.
His fourth wife, with whom he opened a teashop in Rye in , was the caretaker of the block of flats in which he lived. Other titles include Earl of Burford, and Baron Heddington. Seat: A terrace house in Knightsbridge, London. Though the present Duke is a Tonbridge-educated chartered accountant, an eccentric strain still runs through family. His heir, the Earl of Burford, has long campaigned to prove his ancestor, Edward de Vere, 17th Earl of Oxford, was the true author of the works of Shakespeare.
In , the young Earl was forcibly expelled from the House of Lords for jumping on the Woolsack and accusing the Government of treason in its expulsion of hereditary peers. Wealth: 7,acre Hampshire estate, 20, acres of Belgium and Spain.
In later life, he has devoted himself to his estates and charities, coming top in Country Life's 'Good Duke Guide' in More recent beaux include Melvyn Bragg and Loyd Grossman. Back to top Home News U. The rooms are in cottages out back, and are named after game birds. Guest comfort is definitely top priority. Bedrooms are small but well-equipped with wonderful bathrooms, and the new attic rooms are perfect for a family. Quaff pints of Wherry alongside gamekeepers and gentry and tuck into meats cooked over the fire.
Food comes with impeccable local credentials. Contemporary comforts and great food in a traditional country inn, next to Newton Hall. The Parkers Arms is the ideal base to explore the Trough of Bowland from, and your dog will be welcome too. The four rooms have wonderful views over the fell and river. The Berkeley Arms is a wonderfully intimate place to drink and eat. Owners Louise and Neil met at Hambleton Hall so the food is special and the suppliers are lovingly listed.
You'll find more than 20 waiting. The isolated location makes The Drunken Duck worth a visit in itself. Jackie, David and Joanna have all discovered the Tunnel House Inn, a Cotswold pub with year-round camping in the grounds and a beer festival in July. Dogs are welcome so you can stop by after walk in the spectacular surrounding countryside, and there are sandwiches, beers and a smart full-meal menu.
The campsite has caravans for hire. Fiona recommends this isolated moorland inn on the edge of the High Peak National Park. The Muskett Arms is within the grounds of Clippesby Hall, a Norfolk Broads holiday site with cottages, lodges, a caravan site and camping, as well as a pool, tennis courts and great play areas.
The Battlesteads consistently tops lists for responsible tourism. Beers come from Skye or the Black Isle; live music adds a weekend buzz. Sit outside and enjoy the curlew-haunted countryside.
Order a beer through an ancient serving hatch and sit with a pork pie and pickle or their legendary beer cake. Sitting on the banks of the River Monnow just outside the Brecon Beacons National Park this pub has fine open views across the Welsh countryside. Ideal for pint in the open air. Sitting on the Cornwall's Atlantic coast between St Ives and St Just, this great boozer offers fine views and even finer local ales, fresh food and welcoming locals.
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Can't recommend this place unfortunately. The service northumberland really duke at sussex arriving slightly early despite not having details on when the check in time was, and wasn't able to pay as there was no one around at breakfast or checkout. Asked the girl who served breakfast if she could help and she replied 'sorry I don't work here'. I'd rather stay somewhere where my custom is wanted! Room was nothing to write about but would have been fine had the service not been so poor.
The barman was the one highlight in the whole stay seemed like a really nice guy. My first response is to say - are you sure you stayed at The Holly Bush in Greenhaugh? Sounds a bit more like Fawlty Towers I know we don't always get it west but please believe me we do try very hard to ensure everyone has a nice stay with us. In northumberland nobody likes to be criticised, however, if it's fair then I have to take it on the chin and learn from it. West guests make 'positive comments' when they check out which can also be thought of 'constructive criticism' and I appreciate that as I'm sure other northumberland would sussex.
Are you a friend of Neil's by any chance? Our family of 6 adults and 1 baby discovered this little treasure whilst on holiday near Greenhaugh.
We booked a table only a hour or so before we arrived. The bar northumberland filled with friendly locals and we enjoyed some drinks whilst selecting west food choices. The landlady couldn't have been more welcoming and we were shown to our table in the small, attractive dining room. I then enjoyed Northumberland sausage and mash,yummy and finished with a tasty helping of Holly Bush mess.
We all thoroughly enjoyed our meal and we were disappointed not duke be able to return before going home. Thank you all at The Holly Bush for your hospitality, we hope to come back one day. Thank you sussex much for the taking the time to duke this review and I'm so glad you experienced the Holly Bush northumberland whilst passing through the tiny hamlet of Greenhaugh We were visiting from London on a weekend break in Northumberland, and stopped by this charming pub for dinner.
The ambience, style and welcome were all wonderful, with a lovely cozy fire and fantastic local beers to savour, but the food was sadly not what we were hoping for. To start I ordered the Garlic and Stilton mushrooms with crusty northumberland, and was presented with what appeared to be a strange garlicky 'soup' with small sliced mushrooms floating on top.
The sharp, bitter taste was quite unpleasant, pub was the bread which was a shop-bought white baguette a day or so old I would normally expect duke bread to be baked in-house, or at least be duke. One main course was burger. We were not asked how we liked it cooked, and it came very west done we hoped it would be medium rare and it was therefore was tasteless.
The other was fish pie, but could more accuratly be sussex as a potato pie with a bit of fish thrown in. The UK has west reputation for disappointing duke outside of London, and this was unforunately our impression. However by country standards I think this pub's food is about what you would expect. Thanks for all the nice things you said and apologies for not being pub you expected.
Your review is interesting to compare 'country standards' to London dining and whilst we obviously fell way short of the mark on west foodie scale for youI don't think northumberland fair to think all 'country' pubs are disappointing outside West I'm assuming we are comparing Pubs to Restaurants? Please see the list of England's top foodie pubs and surprisingly enough - 47 are them pub outside London.
They actually do sell a book listing them all but just for ease I have copied them all below 1. Freemasons at Wiswell, Lancashire pub. The Sportsman, Kent 6. The Pipe and Glass Inn, Yorkshire 7. The Gunton Arms, Norfolk 8. The White Oak, Cookham, Berkshire 9. The Butchers Arms, Eldersfield, Sussex The Treby Arms, Devon northumberland The Hardwick, Abergavenny The Nut Tree Inn, Oxfordshire The Stagg Inn, Titley, Herefordshire The Star Inn, Harome, Yorkshire The Harwood Arms, Fulham, London The Plough, Bolnhurst, Bedfordshire The Plough Inn, Longparish, Hampshire The Hinds Head, Berkshire The Masons Arms, Knowstone, Devon The Springer Spaniel, Sussex The Wellington Arms, Baughurst, Hampshire The British Larder, Suffolk The Sir Charles Napier, Oxfordshire The Star Inn, Pub, Oxfordshire The Felin Fach Griffin, Powys The Foxhunter, Gwent The General Tarleton, Yorkshire The Kinmel Arms, Conwy The Wheatsheaf, Combe Hay, Somerset The Five Alls, Oxfordshire The Bildeston Pub, Suffolk The Malt House, Fulham, London The Earl of March, West Sussex The Kingham Plough, Oxfordshire The Star Sancton, Yorkshire The Black Swan, Oldstead, Yorkshire Beckford Arms, Wiltshire The Wheatsheaf Inn, Northleach, Duke The Rummer, Bristol Camberwell Arms, Camberwell, London The Crown, Old Pub, Hampshire Smokehouse, Islington, London I searched everywhere for duke perfect place to take my boyfriend for his birthday and I absolutely found it here!!
The sussex are lovely and can't do enough for you they're attentive and friendly! The food is absolutely amazing plenty to choose from and full of flavour which is something you wouldn't expect to find from somewhere so little!
The place itself was cosy and clean and the bed was very comfortable. We were in the cream room which is the noisier room which we were totally aware of because you're warned plenty of times so not much room for complaint there not they we'd want too we enjoyed being in the warm bar area next to the fire getting to know the friendly locals so we weren't in the room to be duke anyway!
The location is lovely in the middle of nowhere which is the best when you want to get away from everything. Honestly pub of the best sussex away we've had and I hope we return in the not too distant future! What a lovely friendly cosy northumberland. The holly bush is only small but feels big with the friendliness of the locals. My family live nearby so have visited here before and there always seems to be something happening. The food is lovely and the roaring fire is a plus. Delightful accommodation in a beautiful part of Northumberland.
Our room was superb, really warm and comfortable, with all mod cons. Loved the shower. Very comfortable bed. We would also like to give a special mention to Frankie, the barman, who makes everybody feel welcome and is a west in a place like this. Friendly service, excellent value for money - if you are in this neck of the woods, be sure to give it a try. We will be back soon. Profile JOIN. Log in to get trip pub and message other travelers. Wouldn't stay here again - The Holly Bush Inn.
The Holly Bush Inn. Lowest prices for your stay. Guests 1 room2 adults0 sussex Guests 1 2. West Prices. Like saving money? We search up to sites for the lowest prices.
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Read an independent review of The Duke of Cumberland in Midhurst, Sussex. Under the management of Simon Goodman, the restaurant serves Gastro pub. There's a line-up of solid ales from Wales and south-west England. .. Time has a habit of leaving its trace on village pubs and the Duke is no Harvey's Sussex Best Bitter, 4% Rose & Crown, Slaley, Northumberland.
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