Willy Lott's Cottage
The Cottage was restored in the 1920s after a revival of interest in John Constable's paintings. It has been renamed Willy Lott's House because this is the name Constable used in his paintings. It is owned by The National Trust.
The cottage is located just downstream from Flatford Mill which, along with neighbouring Valley Farm and Bridge Cottage, are leased to the Field Studies Council, which uses them as locations for arts-based courses such as painting and as accommodation for sciences-based courses such as residential ecology trips for schools at A-level and younger.
Willy Lott's Cottage by John Constable, 1832
The cottage takes its name from its resident at the time John Constable did his paintings. At that time the house was known as Gibeons Farm. William Lott (1761 - 1849) , a tenant farmer , resided at Gibeons Farm all his life and spent only four nights away from this house in the whole of his life. He is buried at St Mary the Virgin Churchyard in East Bergholt. 
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Willy Lott's Cottage.|
- for Willy Lott's Cottage
- Historic England. "Details from image database (278719)". Images of England.
- Constable's England, a full text exhibition catalog from The Metropolitan Museum of Art, which contains material on Willy Lott's Cottage
- "Flatford Mill - FSC Flatford Mill". Field-studies-council.org. 2011-09-23. Retrieved 2014-03-16.
- "William Lott (1761 - 1849) - Find A Grave Memorial". www.findagrave.com. Retrieved 2016-07-25.
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