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Council Offices. Late 17th,
with early Victorian façade. Pleasant early Georgian building, opposite
Travellers' Rest. 1730s. Grotto bus
shelter. Also called Wolsey's Well. Built in random flint and rubble stone with
three seats and in the centre arch "M" is inscribed. It was erected by Henry Pelham, younger
brother of the Earl of Newcastle.
Claygate House. Offices for Brown
Mile stone between 24 & 26 .
at corner of Arbrook Lane
48-40 survivor of group of weather boarded cottages
80 more weatherboard
Cricket Pavilion 1968
The Homewood. 20th-century Modernist house
and garden designed by Patrick Gwynne and maintained on the National Trust's
behalf by a tenant. Completed immediately pre-war and Gwynne lived there and
ran his practice from there. He remained there while it was renovated by John
Allan having given it to the National Trust.
In the 1920s his parents had lived here but because of traffic noise he
built this house to the rear of the site where it was quieter. A ‘two storey bungalow’ with the living
accommodation all on one floor.