Felmingham Hall, built in 1569 is a Grade II listed Elizabethan manor house. It is described by Pevsner, the architectural historian, as one of the earliest examples of Elizabethan architecture in Norfolk. A house has existed on the site since the 11th Century when the manor was first granted by William the Conquerer. During the early 18th Century, the Hall was the home of William Talman, royal architect to the court of James I and architect of some of England's finest houses, including Chatsworth House in Derbyshire.
Following a 10 year restoration by the owners, the Hall is now a comfortable home with many period features, 17th century portraits, tapestries and antique furniture as well as comfy country house sofas.
The Hall sleeps 14 guests, and there is additional accommodation for up to 16 in the two period barn conversions within the grounds.
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