|Location||Bathford, Somerset, England|
|Designated||1 February 1956|
Shockerwick House in Bathford, Somerset, England was built as a manor house around 1750 by John Wood, the Elder. It has been designated as a Grade I listed building. It is set in 7.7 hectares (19 acres) of parkland within the Bybrook River valley.
The site was a manor prior to its purchase in 1740, from the estate of Anthony Carew, by the Wiltshire family. The Wiltshires commissioned John Wood, the Elder to design the house and grounds. Thomas Gainsborough was a frequent visitor and painted several canvases in the orangery of the house including that of Edward Orpin, Parish Clerk of Bradford-upon-Avon which is now in the Tate. Another visitor was William Pitt the Younger who was at Shockerwick when he heard about Napoleon's victory at the Battle of Austerlitz.
In the 1880s the house was bought by Charles Morley the Member of Parliament for Breconshire. The house was altered in 1896 by Ernest George and Alfred B. Yeates.  The Morley family owned the house until 1955. In 1961 it was bought by Henry Pelham-Clinton-Hope, 9th Duke of Newcastle who sold it in 1970 to the W.D. & H.O. Wills tobacco company who used it as a training centre.
- "Shockerwick House". Images of England. English Heritage. Retrieved 2009-07-19.
- "Shockerwick House, Bath, England". Parks and Gardens UK. Parks and Gardens Data Services Ltd. Retrieved 9 June 2013.
- "Shockerwick House". Bathford Society. Retrieved 22 December 2012.
- "Edward Orpin, Parish Clerk of Bradford-upon-Avon". Tate Gallery. Retrieved 22 December 2012.
- "Shockerwick House Residential and Nursing Home". BUPA. Retrieved 22 December 2012.