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Mathe Forum Schule und Studenten
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This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Grade II listed pubs in England
piglix posted in Food & drink by Galactic Guru
   
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Grade II listed pubs in London


This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Grade II listed pubs in London


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Wikipedia
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Grade II listed pubs in Bristol


This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Grade II listed pubs in Bristol


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Wikipedia
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Grade II listed pubs in Greater Manchester


This piglix contains articles or sub-piglix about Grade II listed pubs in Greater Manchester


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Wikipedia
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Anchor Inn, Birmingham


imageAnchor Inn, Birmingham

The Anchor Inn is one of the oldest public houses in Digbeth, Birmingham, England, dating back to 1797. The current building was constructed in 1901 to a design by James and Lister Lea for the Holt Brewery Company. The terracotta on the façade is believed to have come from the Hathern Station Brick and Terracotta Company of Loughborough. On 10 December 1991 the building was designated Grade II listed building status, along with other nearby pubs such as the White Swan. The pub won the Campaign for Real Ale (CAMRA) award of 'Regional Pub of the Year' in 1996/7, 1998/9, 2003/4 and again 2007/8.

Coordinates: 52°28′28.24″N 1°53′18.92″W / 52.4745111°N 1.8885889°W / 52.4745111; -1.8885889




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Wikipedia
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The Barley Mow, Clifton Hampden


imageThe Barley Mow, Clifton Hampden

The Barley Mow is a historic public house, just south of the River Thames near the bridge at Clifton Hampden, Oxfordshire, England.

The pub has been called "the best known of all Thames pubs". The timber-framed building dates back to 1352 and is of traditional construction with a thatched roof.

The Barley Mow was photographed by Henry Taunt in 1877. The building was Grade II listed in 1952.

According to the Thames Pilot, The Barley Mow was described in Parker's notes (1911):

Its high overhanging roof is thatched, and its walls are half timbered. The casements admit just enough light to heighten the interior effect. The brick floored kitchen, or may be a parlour, is delightfully snug, and the walls are darkly panelled all round. This Hotel has been enlarged to meet modern requirements but the additional part is not shown as it spoils the effect.

The Barley Mow is currently run by the Spirit Pub Company, a large UK chain of pubs, restaurants and inns which operates the Barley Mow under their "Chef & Brewer" brand.

The Barley Mow was notably featured in chapter 18 of Jerome K. Jerome's 1889 novel Three Men in a Boat:

If you stay the night on land at Clifton, you cannot do better than put up at the "Barley Mow." It is, without exception, I should say, the quaintest, most old-world inn up the river. It stands on the right of the bridge, quite away from the village. Its low-pitched gables and thatched roof and latticed windows give it quite a story-book appearance, while inside it is even still more once-upon-a-timeyfied.

Peter Lovesey's Swing, Swing Together mentions the Barley Mow.



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Wikipedia
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Bear%27s Paw Hotel, Frodsham



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Wikipedia
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The Beehive, Welwyn Garden City


The Beehive is a grade II listed public house in Beehive Lane, Welwyn Garden City, in Hertfordshire. The building dates from around the early seventeenth century. It once served as a village store and later as a Beefeater steak house. The pub closed in mid 2016 after mounting losses. It is to be converted to a restaurant.

Coordinates: 51°47′09″N 0°11′16″W / 51.78583°N 0.18786°W / 51.78583; -0.18786




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Wikipedia
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The Bell Inn


imageThe Bell Inn

The Bell Inn is an ancient pub in Nottingham, England. Dating from around 1437, it claims, along with Ye Olde Trip to Jerusalem and Ye Olde Salutation Inn, to be the oldest pub in the city. In 1982 the pub became a Grade II listed building.

Sometime before 1271Nottingham Whitefriars established a friary on what is now Friar Lane with lands that included a guesthouse on the site of what is now The Bell Inn. The building was constructed as a refectory for the monks of the monastery on Beastmarket Hill; according to dendrochronological dating of timbers, it was built around 1420. It became a secular alehouse in 1539 (following the Dissolution of the Monasteries by Henry VIII) taking its name from the Angelus bell that hung outside.

The earliest known written reference to the property is in 1638, when, on the death of Robert Sherwin, a former Lord Mayor and Sheriff of Nottingham, his rights to half the rental income were bequeathed to several churches for them to distribute to the poor of Nottingham.

John White bequeathed the freehold of the Inn to his wife Mary in 1732 and two years later she sold it to wealthy local banker Abel Smith. The freehold subsequently passed down the Smith family line to the politician and banker Abel Smith, in 1756, and then to Robert Smith, 1st Baron Carrington, in 1782.

Jane Lart purchased the freehold from Lord Carrington in 1803 and the leasehold from the Church in 1806 combining the two legally. Under the terms of the lease she also undertook extensive repairs of the building and constructed a Georgian frontage that allowed for the preservation of the rare crown post structure to this day.



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Wikipedia
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The Bell Inn, Aldworth


The Bell is a Grade II listed public house at Aldworth, Berkshire, England (postcode RG8 9SE).

It is said to have been a manor house before it became a pub. It was built in the 15th century or possibly earlier, with C17 and C19 alterations and a C20 addition. It has been in the same family continuously since the 18th century.

The brick building has a timber frame. It is on the Campaign for Real Ale's National Inventory of Historic Pub Interiors. It has no bar fittings at all save for handpumps - lager is only available in bottles.

In 1990, it won CAMRA's National Pub of the Year.

Coordinates: 51°30′48″N 1°12′02″W / 51.5132°N 1.2006°W / 51.5132; -1.2006




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Wikipedia
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