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Many of Lancashire’s towns and villages were mentioned in the Doomsday Book and while not many historic houses have lasted 1,000 years, there are various period properties and historic houses built more recently, especially during the wealthy Industrial Revolution period. Discover rich interiors in Elizabethan Gawthorpe Hall; scare yourself silly on a ghost tour of Towneley Hall or watch birds of prey soaring to the backdrop of the gothic towers of Leighton Hall.
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Built in 1325 Samlesbury Hall is steeped in fascinating history, retaining its original typical black and white exterior, the Hall is almost equidistant between Blackburn and Preston, yet retaining a rural feel.
Turton Tower is a distinctive English country house located in the small village of Turton on the edge of the popular walking area of the West Pennine Moors. Facilities include a victorian tea room and gift shop.
Arts, Crafts & Galleries
Historic House set in 24 acres of woodland. You are able to explore the period rooms, art gallery and learn more about Burnley's history whilst a Mouse Trail through the Museum keeps children entertained.
The Haworth Art Gallery is an Edwardian house set in a park with internationally renowned collection of Tiffany Glass on permanent display. The Haworth Art Gallery houses the finest collection of Tiffany Art Glass in public hands outside America.
Lytham St Annes
'The Finest grade 1 listed Georgian house in Lancashire' so said John Champness, the former Conservation Officer for Lancashire Country Council. Set in 78 acres of wooded parkland. The Hall can be hired for private functions and weddings.
Imagine a place where you can explore, touch, learn, discover and most of all have fun. At Lancashire Museums we have lots of stuff going on to tempt you and your families.
An historic house with magnificent state apartments, banqueting hall, ballroom, grounds and dolls' houses on display. Underground passages and dungeons.
Situated in the heart of the Ribble Valley, Alston Hall offers a rich programme of adult learning, quality conference facilities and a stunning venue for weddings or private functions.
A tiny, intriguing 18th-Century cottage spread over 5 floors is the Cottage Museum, offering an intimate glimpse of early Victorian life. Come and meet the Victorian housekeeper and discover gadgets and utensils used in the 19th Century.
Built in the centre of Lancaster against the backdrop of Lancaster Castle this elegant, Grade I listed building is Lancaster's oldest town house. The house was originally home to Thomas Covell, Keeper of Lancaster Castle and notorious witch hunter.