List of National Trust properties in Somerset
The National Trust for Places of Historic Interest or Natural Beauty, usually known as the National Trust, owns or manages a range of properties in the ceremonial county of Somerset, England. These range from sites of Iron and Bronze Age occupation including Brean Down, Cadbury Camp and Cheddar Gorge to Elizabethan and Victorian mansions such as Montacute House and Tyntesfield and smaller properties such as Coleridge Cottage and Stembridge Mill the last remaining thatched windmill in England.
Somerset consists of a non-metropolitan county, administered by Somerset County Council, which is divided into five districts, and two unitary authorities. The districts of Somerset are West Somerset, South Somerset, Taunton Deane, Mendip and Sedgemoor. The two administratively independent unitary authorities, which were established on 1 April 1996 following the breakup of the county of Avon, are North Somerset and Bath and North East Somerset. These unitary authorities include areas that were once part of Somerset before the creation of Avon in 1974.
Many of the buildings included in the list are listed buildings. This refers to a building or other structure officially designated as being of special architectural, historical, or cultural significance; Grade I structures are those considered to be "buildings of exceptional interest". Listing was begun by a provision in the Town and Country Planning Act 1947. A Scheduled Monument is a "nationally important" archaeological site or historic building, given protection against unauthorised change. Scheduled Monuments are specified in the Ancient Monuments and Archaeological Areas Act 1979, which defines a monument as:
Any building, structure or work above or below the surface of the land, any cave or excavation; any site comprising the remains of any such building, structure or work or any cave or excavation; and any site comprising or comprising the remains of any vehicle, vessel or aircraft or other movable structure or part thereof...—(Section 61 (7)).
|Constructed||Scheduling Number||Listed building grade||Image||Location or parish||Description|
|Barrington Court||18 !1550s||-||A !I||Barrington, Somerset
||Barrington Court is a Tudor manor house begun around 1538 and completed in the late 1550s, with a vernacular 17th century stable court (1675). The house was owned by several families by 1745 after which fell into disrepair and was used as a tenant farm. After repair by Alfred Hoare Powell, it was the first house acquired by the National Trust, in 1907, on the recommendation of the antiquarian Canon Hardwicke Rawnsley. In the 1920s the house was renovated, the stable block turned into a residence and several outbuildings, gardens and gateways constructed. The house was originally surrounded by a medieval deer park and in the 17th century a formal garden was constructed. This had largely disappeared until a new garden was laid out by Gertrude Jekyll in an Arts and Crafts-style in the first half of the 20th century. It now contains walled kitchen gardens, fruit orchards and ornamental gardens.|
|Bath Assembly Rooms||24 !1769-1771||-||A !I||Bath, Somerset
||The Bath Assembly Rooms, designed by John Wood, the Younger in 1769, are a set of elegant assembly rooms located in the heart of the World Heritage City of Bath which are now open to the public as a visitor attraction. There are four main function rooms in the complex: the 100-foot-long (30 m) ballroom — the largest Georgian interior in Bath; the tea room; the card room; and the octagon.|
|Brean Down||02 !-||1008211||-||Mendip Hills
||Brean Down is a promontory off the coast standing 320 feet (98 m) high and extending 1.5 miles (2 km) into the Bristol Channel at the eastern end of Bridgwater Bay between Weston-super-Mare and Burnham-on-Sea. Made of carboniferous limestone, it is a continuation of the Mendip Hills. It is rich in wildlife, history and archaeology. It is a Site of Special Scientific Interest. The site has a long history, because of its prominent position. The earliest recorded settlement is from the Early to Middle Bronze Age. There are steep cliffs and, at its seaward point, a Brean Down Fort built in 1865 as one of the Palmerston Forts to provide protection to the ports of the Bristol Channel; it was decommissioned in 1901. During World War II it was rearmed and used for experimental weapons testing. The site has been owned by the National Trust since 2002, following a £431,000 renovation project, as part of its Brean Down property and is open to the public.|
|Cadbury Camp||02 !-||195367||-||Tickenham
||Cadbury Camp is an Iron Age hill fort. Local legends associate it with Arthurian England and Camelot, though these may be due to confusion with the better-known Cadbury Castle, near South Cadbury some 50 miles to the south. The hill fort is well preserved, and is managed by the National Trust. It is next to the Limebreach Wood ancient woodland and nature reserve.|
|Cheddar Gorge||02 !-||-||-||Cheddar
||Cheddar Gorge is a limestone gorge in the Mendip Hills. The gorge is the site of the Cheddar show caves, where Britain's oldest complete human skeleton, Cheddar Man, estimated to be over 9,000 years old, was found in 1903. Older remains from the Upper Late Palaeolithic era (12,000–13,000 years ago) have been found. The caves, produced by the activity of an underground river, contain stalactites and stalagmites. Cheddar Gorge, including the caves and other attractions, has become a tourist destination. In a 2005 poll of Radio Times readers, following its appearance on the 2005 television programme Seven Natural Wonders, Cheddar Gorge was named as the second greatest natural wonder in Britain, surpassed only by Dan yr Ogof caves.
The gorge attracts about 500,000 visitors per year.
|Clevedon Court||12 !14th century||-||A !I||Clevedon
||Clevedon Court is a manor house, dating from the early fourteenth century. It is now owned by the National Trust.|
|Coleridge Cottage||20 !17th century||-||B !II*||Nether Stowey
||Coleridge Cottage is a cottage constructed in the 17th century as a building containing a parlour, kitchen and service room on the ground floor and three corresponding bed chambers above. The poet Samuel Taylor Coleridge lived here for three years from 1797. It was here that he wrote This Lime-Tree Bower My Prison, The Rime of the Ancient Mariner, part of Christabel, and Frost at Midnight. The cottage was refurbished in 1800. Further major work took place in the second half of the 19th century when rooms were added at the back of the building and the roof was raised. Having served for many years as 'Moore's Coleridge Cottage Inn', the building was acquired for the nation in 1908, and the following year it was handed over to the National Trust. On 23 May 1998, following a £25,000 appeal by the Friends of Coleridge and the National Trust, two further rooms on the first floor were officially opened by Lord Coleridge.|
|Dunster Castle||06 !11th century||-||A !I||Dunster
||Dunster Castle is a former motte and bailey castle, now a country house. The castle lies on the top of a steep hill called the Tor, and has been fortified since the late Anglo-Saxon period. After the Norman conquest of England in the 11th century, William de Mohun constructed a timber castle on the site as part of the pacification of Somerset. A stone shell keep was built on the motte by the start of the 12th century, and the castle survived a siege during the early years of the Anarchy. At the end of the 14th century the de Mohuns sold the castle to the Luttrell family, who continued to occupy the property until the late 20th century. The castle was expanded several times by the Luttrell family during the 17th and 18th centuries; they built a large manor house within the Lower Ward of the castle in 1617, and this was extensively modernised, first during the 1680s and then during the 1760s. The medieval castle walls were mostly destroyed following the siege of Dunster Castle at the end of the English Civil War, when Parliament ordered the defences to be slighted to prevent their further use. In the 1860s and 1870s, the architect Anthony Salvin was employed to remodel the castle to fit Victorian tastes; this work extensively changed the appearance of Dunster to make it appear more Gothic and Picturesque. Following the death of Alexander Luttrell in 1944, the family was unable to afford the death duties on his estate. The castle and surrounding lands were sold off to a property firm, the family continuing to live in the castle as tenants. The Luttrells bought back the castle in 1954, but in 1976 Colonel Walter Luttrell gave Dunster Castle and most of its contents to the National Trust, which operates it as a tourist attraction.|
|Dunster Working Watermill||26 !c. 1780||-||C !II||Dunster
||Working Watermill (also known as Castle Mill) is a restored 18th century watermill, situated on the River Avill, in the grounds of Dunster Castle. The present mill, which was built around 1780, is built on the site of a mill mentioned in the Domesday Book and was restored to working order in 1979. The mill is still used to grind wheat flour. Restoration work, completed in 2007, was funded by the Exmoor Sustainable Development Fund. The site is visited by around 10,000 tourists a year.|
|Fyne Court||02 !-||-||-||Broomfield
||Fyne Court is a nature reserve set in parkland which was originally the pleasure grounds of a large house belonging to pioneer 19th century electrician, Andrew Crosse, whose family had owned the house from its construction. The house burnt down in 1898. Fyne Court has been in the ownership of the National Trust since 1967 and was used as the headquarters of the Somerset Wildlife Trust. The Quantock Hills AONB Service have their headquarters in the grounds. Much of the landscaping, including an arboretum laid out in 1780, has become overgrown and now provides varied habitats including broadleaved woodland, ponds and meadows grazed by highland cattle. The site is home to over 100 species of fungi and some rare invertebrates.|
|Glastonbury Tor||02 !-||196702||-||Glastonbury
||Glastonbury Tor is a hill which features the roofless St. Michael's Tower. The site is managed by the National Trust. Tor is a local word of Celtic origin meaning "rock outcropping" or "hill". The Tor has a striking location in the middle of a plain called the Summerland Meadows, part of the Somerset Levels. The plain is actually reclaimed fenland out of which the Tor once rose like an island but now, with the surrounding flats, is a peninsula washed on three sides by the River Brue. The remains of Glastonbury Lake Village nearby were identified in 1892, showing that there was an Iron Age settlement about 300–200 BC on what was an easily defended island in the fens. Earthworks and Roman remains prove later occupation. The spot seems to have been called Ynys yr Afalon (meaning "The Isle of Avalon") by the Britons, and it is believed by some to be the Avalon of Arthurian legend.|
|Holnicote Estate||02 !-||-||-||Exmoor
||The Holnicote Estate (//) is a property consisting of 5,026 hectares (12,420 acres) of Exmoor National Park situated in West Somerset. The property was donated to the National Trust in 1944 by Sir Richard Thomas Dyke Acland, 15th Baronet; it had been in the Acland family since 1745. Holnicote Estate contains more than 240 kilometres (150 mi) of footpaths and bridleways. It includes Dunkery and Selworthy Beacons, and the villages and hamlets of Selworthy, Allerford, Bossington, Horner and Luccombe as well as the Horner and Dunkery National Nature Reserve.|
|King John's Hunting Lodge||16 !c. 1500||-||B !II*||Axbridge
||King John's Hunting Lodge is a wool-merchant's house of around 1500 in Axbridge.The building comprised shops on the ground floor, living areas and workshops on the first floor, and storage and sleeping areas on the second floor. It was saved from probable destruction thanks to a Miss Ripley, who bought it and bequeathed it to the National Trust who in turn undertook the works necessary to make it fit for visitors. In overhauling the structure of the premises in 1971, the National Trust restored its medieval character by recreating on the ground floor the appearance of arcaded stalls opening onto the street, and the sixteenth-century decoration of the upstairs windows, although this did cause some dilemmas as it required the removal of fine 18th century windows. The property is run as a local history museum by Axbridge and District Museum Trust with support from Somerset County Museums Service and Axbridge Archaeological and Local History Society.|
|Lytes Cary||14 !14th and 15th century||-||A !I||Charlton Mackrell
||Lytes Cary is a manor house with associated chapel and gardens. The property, owned by the National Trust, has parts dating to the 14th century, with other sections dating to the 15th, 16th, 18th, and 20th centuries. "Yet all parts blend to perfection with one another and with the gentle sunny landscape that surrounds them," comments Nikolaus Pevsner. The chapel predates the existing house, and functioned as a chantry chapel, where masses could be said for the souls of the family, both living and dead. The gardens are listed as Grade II on the English Heritage Register of Parks and Gardens of Special Historic Interest in England.|
|Montacute House||19 !1598||1252021||A !I||Montacute
||Montacute House is a late Elizabethan country house, a textbook example of English architecture during a period that was moving from the medieval Gothic to the Renaissance Classical, and one of the finest houses to survive from the Elizabethan era. It was visited by 119,590 people in 2011. Designed by an unknown architect, the three-floored mansion, constructed of the local Ham Hill stone, was built in about 1598 by Sir Edward Phelips, Master of the Rolls; his descendants occupied the house until the early 20th century. Following a brief period when the house was let to tenants, it was acquired by the National Trust in 1927. Today, it is fully open to the public. Since 1975, the mansion's Long Gallery, the longest in England, has served as a regional outpost of the National Portrait Gallery and displays an important collection of oils and watercolours contemporary to the house.|
|The Priest's House, Muchelney||08 !1308||-||C !II||Muchelney
||The Priest's House was built by Muchelney Abbey in 1308 for the parish priest and incorporates a Gothic doorway, tracery windows and a 15th-century fireplace. The building was said to be "ruinous" in 1608. It was used by the vicar or curate until around 1840, when the house was used as a cellar and later as a school; in the late 19th century it was rented by a farmer. The building was acquired by the National Trust in 1911, who rent it to a tenant who provides limited access to the public.|
|Prior Park Landscape Garden||22 !18th century||1004514||A !I(Palladian bridge)||Bath
||Prior Park Landscape Garden is an 18th-century landscape garden, designed by the poet Alexander Pope and the landscape gardener Capability Brown. It is south of Bath by Ralph Allen Drive, and 3/4 mile (1.2 km) from the Kennet and Avon canal path. The garden was influential in defining the style of garden known as the "English garden" in continental Europe. Prior Park was created by local entrepreneur and philanthropist Ralph Allen from about 1734 until his death in 1764, with advice from both Pope and Brown. The 28 acre (113,000 m²) landscape garden is set in a dramatic site running down a small steep valley, with fine views of the city of Bath. Its many interesting features include a Palladian bridge (one of only 4 left in the world), Gothic temple, gravel cabinet, Mrs Allen's Grotto, and three lakes plus a serpentine lake.|
|Stembridge Mill||28 !1822||-||B !II*||High Ham
||Stembridge Tower Mill is the last remaining thatched windmill in England. Stembridge Mill was constructed in 1822, including parts from the earlier Ham Mill which stood nearby, with a 26 feet (7.9 m) high tower on an old mill mound. It was damaged by storms and left running via steam by 1897/8 and last used commercially in 1910. In 1969 Professor H. H. Bellot left the windmill, cottage and garden to the National Trust in his will. The mill has four floors, a thatched cap and is constructed of local limestone known in the area as Blue Lias. The mill is owned by The National Trust and underwent a £100,000 restoration by local craftsmen funded by the Grantscape Community Heritage Fund in 2009 and was re-opened later in the year.|
|Stoke sub Hamdon Priory
|12 !14th century||1020665||A !I||Stoke-sub-Hamdon
||Stoke sub Hamdon Priory (which is also known as Parsonage Farm) is a 14th-century former priest's house of the chantry chapel of St Nicholas. The Ham stone building was originally the Provost's Lodging, part of the College Buildings of the Beauchamp Chantry. Before 1304 it may have been the rector's house. After 1518 it became a farm, known as Parsonage Farmhouse, which it remained until around 1960. The priory has been owned by the National Trust since 1946.|
|Tintinhull Garden||02 !-||-||A !I||Tintinhull
||Tintinhull Garden is a small 20th century Arts and Crafts garden surrounding a 17th-century house. The property is in the ownership of the National Trust. Tintinhull House was built of Hamstone in the 17th century, being reshaped in the early 18th century. The house was the property of the Napper family (who also owned Tintinhull Court) by 1630, and was passed down in the family until they sold it sometime after 1814. The Nappers let it to the Pitt family until the death of John Napper in 1791. It passed through several hands until 1835, when it was bought by Jeremiah Penny. In 1898 the then owner, Arthur Cobbett, added a single-storey extension to the east front before selling it to his tenant the botanist, Dr. S.J.M. Price. In 1933 it was bought by Phyllis Reiss and her husband, Capt. F.E. Reiss. The garden is laid out into areas separated by walls and hedges. The garden layout was developed in the early 20th century, and expanded and planted starting in 1933 by Phyllis Reiss in a "Hidcote" style. In 1954 Reiss gave the house and garden to the National Trust, but continued to live in the house and care for the garden until her death in 1961. From then on, the Trust let the house to a variety of tenants, including the garden designer and writer Penelope Hobhouse and her husband Professor John Malins from 1980 to 1993. The gardens are included in the National Register of Historic Parks and Gardens and feature small pools and an azelea garden.|
|Treasurer's House||10 !13th century||-||A !I||Martock||The Treasurer's House is a medieval priest's house built from Hamstone during the 13th century, with various extensions and alterations since. The Great Hall was completed in 1293 and there is an even earlier Solar Block with an interesting wall painting.|
|Tyntesfield||30 !1860s||-||A !I||Wraxall
||Tyntesfield is a Victorian Gothic Revival estate. It is named after the Tynte baronets who had owned estates in the area since around 1500. It was the site of a 16th-century hunting lodge which was used as a farmhouse until the early 19th century. In the 1830s a Georgian mansion was built on the site, which was bought by William Gibbs. In the 1860s he had the house significantly expanded and remodelled, with a chapel being added in the 1870s. The Gibbs family owned the house until the death in 2001 of George Gibbs (known as Richard). The house was acquired by the National Trust in June 2002 after a fund raising campaign to prevent it being sold to private interests and ensure it be opened to the public. It was opened to visitors for the first time just 10 weeks after the acquisition and as more rooms are restored they are added to the tour. It was visited by 189,329 people in 2012, a 8.5% fall on the previous year.|
- "Cadbury Camp". National Trust. Retrieved 24 March 2013.
- "Tyntesfield". National Trust. Retrieved 20 April 2013.
- "The Avon (Structural Change) Order 1995". HMSO. Retrieved 9 December 2007.
- "What is a listed building?". Manchester City Council. Retrieved 8 December 2007.
- Official text of the Ancient Monuments and Archaeological Areas Act 1979 as in force today (including any amendments) within the United Kingdom, from the UK Statute Law Database
- "Barrington Court". National Heritage List for England. English Heritage. Retrieved 17 March 2013.
- "Barrington Court Park, Barrington". Somerset Historic Environment Record. Somerset County Council. Retrieved 17 March 2013.
- "Barrington Court". National Trust. Retrieved 24 March 2013.
- "Assembly Rooms". Images of England. English Heritage. Retrieved 5 November 2007.
- "Bath Assembly Rooms". National Trust. Retrieved 24 March 2013.
- "Brean Down". National Heritage List for England. English Heritage. Retrieved 24 March 2013.
- "Brean Down" (PDF). English Nature. Retrieved 24 March 2008.
- "Brean Down". National Trust. Retrieved 24 March 2013.
- "Hillfort, Brean Down". Somerset Historic Environment Record. Somerset County Council. Retrieved 21 March 2011.
- "Historic Brean Down Fort re-opens after £431,000 renovation". This is the West County. 27 June 2002. Retrieved 6 May 2008.
- "Cadbury Camp". National Monument Record. English Heritage. Retrieved 22 March 2011.
- "Archaeology page". National Trust. Retrieved 24 March 2013.
- "Cheddar Gorge". National Trust. Retrieved 24 March 2013.
- "Tourist hotspots — Cheddar Gorge". BBC. Retrieved 12 August 2007.
- "Cheddar Gorge". Somerset Historic Environment Record. Somerset County Council. January 1983. Retrieved 12 August 2007.
- "Caves win 'natural wonder' vote". BBC. 2 August 2005. Retrieved 12 August 2007.
- "Access Q&A: Cheddar Gorge". British Mountaineering Council. 1999. Retrieved 12 August 2007.
- "Clevedon Court". Images of England. English Heritage. Retrieved 16 March 2008.
- "Clevedon Court". National Trust. Retrieved 24 March 2013.
- "No 35 (Coleridge's Cottage) and No 37". Images of England. English Heritage. Retrieved 16 November 2007.
- "Coleridge Cottage". Friends of Coleridge. Retrieved 16 November 2007.
- "Walk The Coleridge Way". BBC Somerset. Retrieved 12 February 2008.
- "Coleridge Cottage". National Trust. Retrieved 24 March 2013.
- "The Campaign to Acquire Coleridge Cottage". University of Alberta. Retrieved 16 November 2007.
- "Dunster Castle and gatehouse". National Heritage List for England. English Heritage. Retrieved 24 March 2013.
- "Dunster Castle". National Trust. Retrieved 24 March 2013.
- Garnett, Oliver (2003). Dunster Castle, Somerset. National Trust. p. 47. ISBN 978-1-84359-049-1.
- "Castle Mill and attached gateway and gates". Images of England. English Heritage. Retrieved 7 November 2007.
- "Dunster Working Watermill". National Trust. Retrieved 23 September 2011.
- "Dunster Working Water Mill". Everything Exmoor. Retrieved 23 September 2011.
- "Dunster Water Mill". Dunster Water Mill. Retrieved 23 September 2011.
- Bush, Robin (1994). Somerset: The complete guide. Wimborne, Dorset: Dovecote Press. p. 46. ISBN 1-874336-26-1.
- "Fyne Court". About Britain. Retrieved 29 August 2011.
- Waite, Vincent (1964). Portrait of the Quantocks. London: Robert Hale. ISBN 0-7091-1158-4.
- "Broomfield". Quantock Online. Retrieved 29 August 2011.
- "Fyne Court". Exmoor Online. Retrieved 29 August 2011.
- "Fyne Court" (PDF). Wildlife Walks. National Trust. Retrieved 29 August 2011.
- "Fyne Court". National Trust. Retrieved 25 March 2013.
- "Earthworks Glastonbury Tor". National Monuments Record. English Heritage. Retrieved 23 March 2011.
- "Glastonbury Tor". National Trust. Retrieved 25 March 2013.
- "Glastonbury Lake Village". Somerset Historic Environment Record. Retrieved 18 November 2007.
- Adkins, Lesley; Roy Adkins (1992). A field guide to Somerset archaeology. Wimborne: Dovecote Press. p. 70. ISBN 0-946159-94-7.
- "Holnicote Estate". Everything Exmoor. Retrieved 11 January 2012.
- "National Trust, Holnicote Estate". BBC. Retrieved 11 January 2012.
- "Holnicote Estate". National Trust. Retrieved 7 April 2013.
- "King John's Hunting Lodge". Images of England. Retrieved 9 May 2006.
- "King John's Hunting Lodge". Axbridge and District Museum. Retrieved 25 August 2006.
- Reid, Robert Douglas (1979). Some buildings of Mendip. The Mendip Society. ISBN 0-905459-16-4.
- "King Johns Hunting Lodge". National Trust. Retrieved 7 April 2013.
- "Lytes Cary". Images of England. English Heritage. Retrieved 28 April 2009.
- "Lytes Cary". National Trust. Retrieved 13 April 2013.
- Pevsner, 2003 pages 228-229
- "Lytes Cary, Somerton, England". Parks and Gardens UK. Association of Gardens Trusts and the University of York. Retrieved 9 June 2013.
- "Montacute House". National Heritage List for England. English Heritage. Retrieved 20 April 2013.
- "Montacute House". Images of England. Retrieved 5 November 2007.
- Nicolson, Nigel (1965). Great houses of Britain. Hamlyn Publishing Group. p. 77. ISBN 0-586-05604-1.
- "Visits made in 2011". Association of Leading Visitor Attractions. Retrieved 7 March 2013.
- "Montacute House, The Borough (North side, off), Montacute". Somerset Historic Environment Record. Somerset County Council. Retrieved 7 November 2009.
- "Montacute House". National Trust. Retrieved 10 April 2013.
- "The Priest's house". Images of England. Retrieved 30 October 2007.
- "Priest's House". National Trust. Retrieved 13 April 2013.
- "Palladian Bridge, Prior Park, Bath". National Heritage List for England. English Heritage. Retrieved 20 April 2013.
- "List of Scheduled Ancient Monuments". Bath and North East Somerset Council. Retrieved 1 October 2010.
- "Palladian Bridge in grounds of Prior Park". Images of England. English Heritage. Retrieved 20 July 2009.
- "Prior Park Landscape Garden". National Trust. Retrieved 13 April 2013.
- Bond, James (1998). Somerset Parks and Gardens. Somerset Books. pp. 82–84. ISBN 978-0861834655.
- "Stembridge Mill". Images of England. Retrieved 3 March 2008.
- Leete-Hodge, Lornie (1985). Curiosities of Somerset. Bodmin: Bossiney Books. p. 84. ISBN 0-906456-98-3.
- "Stembridge Tower Mill". National Trust. Retrieved 15 April 2013.
- Coulthard, Alfred J.; Martin Watts (1978). Windmills of Somerset and the men who worked them. London: Research Publishing Co. pp. 49–51. ISBN 0-7050-0060-5.
- Warren, Derrick (2005). Curious Somerset. Stroud: Sutton Publishing. p. 68. ISBN 978-0-7509-4057-3.
- British History Online, 2004. Victoria County History.
- "The National Trust Magazine". News (Autumn 2009): p11.
- "Medieval secular college at Parsonage Farm". National Heritage List for England. English Heritage. Retrieved 20 April 2013.
- "The Priory, or Parsonage Farmhouse". Images of England. Retrieved 11 November 2007.
- "The Priory, or Parsonage Farmhouse (formerly listed as The Priory or Parsonage Farmhouse (Ruined portion)), North Street (West side), Stoke sub Hamdon". Somerset Historic Environment Record. Somerset County Council. Retrieved 7 July 2009.
- "Stoke-sub-Hamdon Priory". National Trust. Retrieved 15 April 2013.
- "Stoke sub Hamdon Priory". National Trust. Retrieved 11 November 2007.
- "Tintinhull House". Images of England. English Heritage. Retrieved 8 June 2009.
- Hailes, Julia. "Tintinhull House". Julia Hailes. Retrieved 4 October 2010.
- "Tintinhull Garden". National Trust. Retrieved 8 June 2009.
- "The Treasurer's House". Images of England. Retrieved 2007-10-30.
- "Treasurer's House". National Trust. Retrieved 2007-10-30.
- "Tyntesfield House". National Heritage List for England. English Heritage. Retrieved 21 April 2013.
- "Visits made in 2012". Association of Leading Visitor Attractions. Retrieved 7 April 2012.