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Grade II* Listed Buildings In Monmouthshire
This is a list of the 244 Grade II* listed buildings in Monmouthshire, Wales. In the United Kingdom, the term "listed building" refers to a building or other structure officially designated as being of special architectural, historical or cultural significance. These buildings are in three grades: Grade II* consists of particularly important buildings of more than special interest. Listing was begun by a provision in the Town and Country Planning Act 1947. Once listed, strict limitations are imposed on the modifications allowed to a building's structure or fittings
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Monmouthshire
Monmouthshire (Welsh: Sir Fynwy) is a county in south east Wales. The name derives from the historic county of Monmouthshire of which it covers the eastern 60%. The largest town is Abergavenny
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St Peter's Church, Llanwenarth
The Church of St Peter, Llanwenarth, Monmouthshire is a parish church with reported origins in the 6/7th centuries. The current building dates from the early 14th century. Rebuilt in the 19th century, it was listed Grade II* in 1956
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St Peter's Church, Bryngwyn
The Church of St Peter, Bryngwyn, Monmouthshire, Wales is a parish church with its origins in the 13th century
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Clytha Park
Clytha Park, Clytha, Monmouthshire, is a 19th-century Neoclassical country house, "the finest early nineteenth century Greek Revival house in the county." The wider estate encompasses Monmouthshire's "two outstanding examples of late eighteenth century Gothic", the gates to the park and Clytha Castle. The owners were the Jones family, later Herbert, of Treowen and Llanarth Court
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St Teilo's Church, Llanarth
The Church of St Teilo, Llanarth, Monmouthshire, Wales is a former parish church with its origins in the 15th century. Renovations took place in the 18th, 19th and 20th centuries
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Church Of St Mary And St Michael, Llanarth
The Church of St Mary and St Michael, Llanarth, Monmouthshire, was built as the family chapel for Llanarth Court. It was the first Roman Catholic church to have been constructed in the county since the Dissolution of the Monasteries. Built circa 1790, some decades before the Roman Catholic Relief Act 1829, it was designed to look like an orangery, or barn, in order not to attract anti-Catholic hostility
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Church Of St Mapley, Llanvapley
The Church of St Mapley, Llanvapley, Monmouthshire is a parish church with its origins in the 15th century. Dedicated to St Mable, variants of the dedication include St Mapley, St Mabli and St Mafli
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Llanwenarth House
Llanwenarth House is a small country house, formerly a hotel, located off the B4246 road, west of Govilon and Llanfoist, just south of Abergavenny in the Usk valley of Monmouthshire, Wales
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Llanfoist
Llanfoist (Welsh: Llan-ffwyst) is a village, near Abergavenny, in Monmouthshire, Wales. The name of the village derives from that of Ffwyst, an early Christian Welsh saint, although the anglicised name of the church patron is St Faith.

Llanwenarth
Llanwenarth is a small village and parish in the Usk Valley of Monmouthshire, south-east Wales, United Kingdom
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Llangua
Llangua (Welsh: Llangiwa) is a village in Monmouthshire, south-east Wales, United Kingdom.

St Cadoc's Church, Llangattock-juxta-Usk
The Church of St Cadoc, Llangattock-Juxta-Usk, Monmouthshire is a parish church with its datable origins in the 15th century. The church was restored in 1827 and again in 1864-5
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