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Most famous former guests: Queen Mary, Gertrude Jekyll. The 400-year-old Gravetye is a gorgeous 17-room boutique manor house hotel near East Grinstead, Sussex, Gatwick Airport, and just 30 miles from central London. It is surrounded by more than 1,000 acres of peaceful countryside including some deservedly famous Victorian-era gardens, and it has one of Sussex’s very finest restaurants, the Michelin Starred ‘Dining Room Restaurant’. THE ACCOMMODATION: They have 17 classically styled en-suite rooms and suites at Gravetye all of which are plush and inviting with super comfortable beds, deluxe soft fabrics, antique furniture, quirky period features, and soothing colours and floral patterns all around. They range from small single rooms to superior, classic, deluxe, and luxury doubles. Largest of all, the double suites have a separate lounge area. All but the single rooms are spacious, and the luxury doubles are not much smaller than the more expensive suites, perhaps offering better value. Check your options on the booking page here. They all come with garden views and the gardens here are among the most famous in England. Designed in 1885 by its former owner, and one of the world’s most renowned gardeners, William Robinson, they are recognised as being the READ MORE
Most famous former guests: King Henry VIII, King Charles II, Queen Elizabeth II. The 12th-century era Amberley Castle is a unique luxury hotel just south of London, in West Sussex, England with an impeccable historical pedigree. Some of England’s most famous historical figures have passed through its doors and it still retains a huge number of historical features, including 60-foot-high defensive walls, portcullis, and moat. In its present incarnation as a luxury hotel it offers an immersive historical experience as well top-class service and facilities including an 18-hole putting green, tennis courts, a croquet lawn, and a famous fine dining restaurant. ACCOMMODATION: It has a selection of extremely comfortable, nicely decorated rooms and suites divided between the castle itself, and two atmospheric 17th-century stone buildings tucked into the castle’s dry moat, known as the Manor House and the Bishopric. Most of the rooms and suites are historical in nature, with four poster beds, antique furniture, classic thick velvet curtains, and lattice windows, with a few being more modern in style, though never modern enough to make you forget you are staying in a deeply historical building. Tip: If you request a four-poster bed on the booking form that will, by READ MORE