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Sudeley Castle
Sudeley Castle is located in the Cotswolds near Winchcombe, Gloucestershire, England. The present structure was built in the 15th century and may have been on the site of a 12th-century castle. The castle has a notable garden, which is designed and maintained to a very high standard. The chapel, St. Mary's Sudeley, is the burial place of the English queen Catherine Parr (1512–1548) and contains her marble tomb. Unusually for a castle chapel, St Mary's of Sudeley is part of the local parish of the Church of England. Sudeley is also one of the few castles left in England that is still a residence. As a result, the castle is only open to visitors on specific dates, and private family quarters are closed to the public
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Tewkesbury

Tewkesbury (/ˈtjksbəri/ TEWKS-bər-ee) is a market town and civil parish in Gloucestershire, England. It stands at the confluence of the River Severn and the River Avon, and also minor tributaries the Swilgate and Carrant Brook. It gives its name to the Borough of Tewkesbury, of which the town is the second largest settlement. It lies in the far north of the county, forming part of the border with Worcestershire. The name Tewkesbury comes from Theoc, the name of a Saxon who founded a hermitage there in the 7th century, and in the Old English language was called
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Toddington Manor
Toddington Manor is a 19th-century country house in the English county of Gloucestershire, near the village of Toddington. It is in the gothic style and was designed by Charles Hanbury-Tracy, 1st Baron Sudeley for himself and built between 1819 and 1840. Upon completion, a volume on its architecture was published by John Britton (antiquary)[1]. It is a Grade I listed building. Hanbury-Tracy was a gentleman-architect who was influenced by the work of John Carter of the Society of Antiquaries
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Winchcombe

Winchcombe (/ˈwɪnkəm/) is a Cotswold town in the local authority district of Tewkesbury, Gloucestershire, England. Its population according to the 2011 census was 4,538.

Part of the main street
The Belas Knap Neolithic long barrow on Cleeve Hill above Winchcombe, dates from about 3000 BC.[1] In Anglo-Saxon times, Winchcombe was a major place in Mercia favoured by Coenwulf,[2] the others being Lichfield and Tamworth. In the 11th century, the town was briefly the county town of Winchcombeshire
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