Landmark Trust

The Landmark Trust is a British building conservation charity, founded in 1965 by Sir John and Lady Smith, that rescues buildings of historic interest or architectural merit and then makes them available for holiday rental. The Trust's headquarters is at Shottesbrooke in Berkshire.

The Landmark Trust
Legal statusBuilding conservation and preservation charity
HeadquartersShottesbrooke, Berkshire, United Kingdom
Region served
Predominantly UK
Dr Anna Keay

Most Trust properties are in England, Scotland and Wales. Several are on Lundy Island off the coast of north Devon, operated under lease from the National Trust. In continental Europe there are Landmark sites in Belgium, France and Italy. Five properties are in the United States — all in Vermont — one of which, Naulakha, was the home of Rudyard Kipling in the 1890s.

The Trust is a charity registered in England & Wales[1] and in Scotland.[2] The American sites are owned by an independent sister charity, Landmark Trust USA. There is also an Irish Landmark Trust.[3]

Those who rent Landmarks provide a source of funds to support restoration costs and building maintenance. The first rentals were in 1967 when six properties were available.[4] The Trust's 200th property, Llwyn Celyn, opened for rental in October 2018.[5] Landmark sites include forts, farmhouses, manor houses, mills, cottages, castles, gatehouses, follies and towers and represent historic periods from medieval to the 20th century.

Governance and administration

The Trust employs a 400-strong workforce headed by a Director.[6] Anna Keay was appointed Director in 2012,[7] succeeding Peter Pearce (1995–2012) and Robin Evans FRICS (1986–1995).

The work of the Trust is overseen by a Board of Trustees chaired by Neil Mendoza.[8]

Prince Charles became Patron of the Landmark Trust in 1995.

A group of high-profile supporters act as Ambassadors for the Trust, helping to raise awareness of the Trust's role in rescuing and preserving remarkable buildings. As at March 2017[9] these were: David Armstrong-Jones; George Clarke; Nicholas Coleridge; Simon Jenkins; Griff Rhys Jones; and Natascha McElhone.

In media

The Gothic Temple at Stowe was filmed in March 1999 as the Scottish Chapel in the Bond movie The World is Not Enough.[10]

In May 2015 five life-sized sculptures by Antony Gormley, titled Land, were placed near the centre of the UK and at four compass points, in a commission by the Landmark Trust to celebrate its 50th anniversary. They were at Lowsonford (Warwickshire), Lundy (Bristol Channel), Clavell Tower (Dorset), Saddell Bay (Mull of Kintyre), and the Martello Tower (Aldeburgh, Suffolk).[11] The sculpture at Saddell Bay is to remain in place permanently following an anonymous donation and the granting of planning permission.[12]

The work of the Trust was the subject of a six-part Channel 4 television documentary, Restoring Britain's Landmarks, first broadcast in October 2015.[13]

Four Channel 4 programmes, Great British Buildings: Restoration of the Year, transmitted from 23 March 2017, were co-hosted by Landmark Trust Director Anna Keay and Kevin McCloud. Buildings featured included Belmont.

Properties available for holiday lets

The following lists aim to be complete and illustrate both the variety of structures and geographical spread of the trust. In the Trust's early years, prior to the incorporation of the charity, properties were often bought with the support of the Manifold Trust. The Trust's current portfolio also includes properties bequeathed to the Trust, leased, or operated through a management agreement on behalf of other owners. Dates of acquisition and first lettings are shown where available from Landmark Trust or other published sources; time differences between dates often reflect previous/current ownership and the extent of restoration required.

Detailed histories of each building are prepared by the Trust's Historian during its renovation. These include summaries plus before and after photographs of restoration works as carried out. Each building history is then left as an album in the property for visitors to peruse. All Trust property history albums were made available online for the first time in October 2018.[14]

Channel Islands



The Landmark Trust manages the Island of Lundy in the Bristol Channel on behalf of the National Trust, and operates a number of holiday cottages there. The properties managed by the Trust include:

  • The Barn
  • Bramble Villa East
  • Bramble Villa West
  • Castle and Keep Cottages
  • Government House
  • Hanmers
  • Millcombe House
  • The Old House
  • The Old Light
  • The Old School
  • The Quarters
  • Radio Room
  • St John's
  • Square Cottage
  • Stoneycroft
  • Tibbets

London and South East England

Name Image Town County Acquired Opened for lets Notes
43 and 45a Cloth Fair Smithfield London EC1 1981 Two properties. 43 is the former home of the late Poet Laureate Sir John Betjeman.
Fox Hall Charlton West Sussex 1983
Goddards Abinger Common Surrey 1991 1997 Architect: Edwin Lutyens 1898–1900, 1910
Gothic Temple Stowe Buckinghamshire 1970 1977
The Grange Ramsgate Kent 1997 2006 Architect: Augustus Pugin
Georgian House, Hampton Court Palace East Molesey Surrey 1993 1993 Built as a kitchen, later housing Foreman of the Gardens and Clerk of Works.[15]
Hole Cottage Cowden Kent 1969 1970
Laughton Place near Lewes East Sussex 1978
Luttrell's Tower Eaglehurst, near Southampton Hampshire 1968 1968
Obriss Farm near Westerham Kent 1990 1996
The Old Parsonage Iffley, Oxford Oxfordshire 1997
Oxenford Gatehouse Elstead Surrey 2009 2010
Princelet Street Spitalfields London E1 2004 2005
The Prospect Tower Belmont Park, Faversham Kent 1990 1992
St Edward's Presbytery Ramsgate Kent 2010 2015
Sackville House East Grinstead West Sussex 1995 1997 Bequeathed by Ursula Honess, granddaughter of Sir Aston Webb.[16]
The Steward's House Oxford Oxfordshire 1985 1986
Wilmington Priory near Eastbourne East Sussex 1999 2000 Leased from Sussex Archaeological Society who operated it as a museum until 1992. Appeal launched for restoration and renovation in 1995/6.[17]

East of England

Name Image Town County Acquired Opened for lets Notes
The Ancient House Clare Suffolk 1999 Heritage Lottery Fund grant £82,200 towards restoration, 1997[18]
Appleton Water Tower Sandringham Norfolk 1976 1977
Cavendish Hall Cavendish Suffolk 2010 2010
Freston Tower Ipswich Suffolk 2001 2005
Houghton West Lodge Houghton Norfolk 1990 1996
Keeper's Cottage Shuttleworth Bedfordshire 2004 2007
Lynch Lodge Alwalton, near Peterborough Cambridgeshire 1983
Manor Farm Pulham Market, near Diss Norfolk 1979
Martello Tower Aldeburgh Suffolk 1971
Methwold Old Vicarage Methwold Norfolk 1998 2002
New Inn Peasenhall Suffolk 1971 Three separate lets prior to refurbishment in 2013
Peake's House Colchester Essex 1995 1995
Purton Green Stansfield Suffolk 1969 1971
Queen Anne's Summerhouse Shuttleworth, Old Warden Bedfordshire 2004 2009
Stoker's Cottage Stretham Cambridgeshire 2005 2007
Warden Abbey Old Warden Bedfordshire 1974 1976 Remodelled 2017
The Warren House Kimbolton Cambridgeshire 2004 2012

North of England

Name Image Town County Acquired Opened for lets Notes
The Banqueting House, Gibside Gibside Tyne & Wear 1977 1981 Winner in Sunday Times / Jackson-Stops & Staff "Country House Awards", April 1988[19]
Beamsley Hospital near Skipton North Yorkshire 1983 1983
Brinkburn Mill near Rothbury Northumberland 1990 1992
Calverley Old Hall Calverley West Yorkshire 1981 1984 See also Projects under Development
Causeway House Bardon Mill Northumberland 1988
Cawood Castle Cawood, near Selby North Yorkshire 1985
Coop House Netherby, near Carlisle Cumbria 1992
Cowside Langstrothdale North Yorkshire 2011
Culloden Tower Richmond North Yorkshire 1981
The Grammar School Kirby Hill North Yorkshire 1973 1975
Howthwaite Grasmere Cumbria 1986
Morpeth Castle Morpeth Northumberland 1988 1991
The Music Room Lancaster Lancashire 1974 1977 Negotiations to purchase started 1970.[20] Refurbished 2013
The Pigsty Robin Hood's Bay North Yorkshire 1988 1991
The Ruin Hackfall, Grewelthorpe North Yorkshire 2001 2005 Hackfall Gardens acquired by the Woodland Trust in 1989 who invited Landmark Trust to restore this building, then known as Mowbray Point. Appeal for purchase (£10,000) and restoration (£250,000) launched 1990.[21]


Name Image Town County Acquired Opened for lets Notes
Abbey Gatehouse Tewkesbury Gloucestershire 1986 Built 1500, standing guard over Tewkesbury Abbey
Alton Station Alton Staffordshire 1970 1972 Former railway station for Alton Towers
Astley Castle Nuneaton Warwickshire 1995 2012 First lease surrendered 2001.

Winner of the 2013 Stirling Prize

The Bath House Near Stratford-upon-Avon Warwickshire 1987 1991
The Birdhouse Badger Dingle Shropshire 2015 2016
Bromfield Priory Gatehouse Near Ludlow Shropshire 1990 1993 First listed as opening in 1992[22]
Bush Cottage Near Bridgnorth Shropshire 2011 2011
The Chateau Gate Burton Lincolnshire 1981
Field House Minchinhampton Gloucestershire 1986
The House of Correction Folkingham Lincolnshire 1982 1986
Ingestre Pavilion Tixall Staffordshire 1988 1991
Iron Bridge House Ironbridge Shropshire 1972 1977
Knowle Hill Near Ticknall Derbyshire 1989 1994 Building restoration started 1992[23]
Langley Gatehouse Near Acton Burnell Shropshire 1992 1993 Repairs funded by English Heritage[24]
Lengthsman's Cottage Lowsonford Warwickshire 1992 2006 Located on the towpath of the Stratford-upon-Avon Canal
Lock Cottage Stoke Pound Worcestershire 1991 1993 Built between 1790 and 1815, located on the Worcester and Birmingham Canal
North Street Cromford Derbyshire 1974 1987 Earliest piece of planned industrial housing in the world, at the heart of a designated World Heritage Site.
Old Campden House – East Banqueting House Chipping Campden Gloucestershire 1987 1990
Old Campden House – West Banqueting House Chipping Campden Gloucestershire 1998 2003
32 St Mary's Lane Tewkesbury Gloucestershire 1982
St Winifred's Well Woolston, near Oswestry Shropshire 1987
Shelwick Court Near Hereford Herefordshire 1981 1984
Swarkestone Pavilion Near Ticknall Derbyshire 1985
Tixall Gatehouse Near Stafford Staffordshire 1968 1977
The Tower Canons Ashby Northamptonshire 1980
The White House Aston Munslow Shropshire 1990 1991


Name Image Town County Acquired Opened for lets Notes
Anderton House Goodleigh Devon 2000 2003 Architect: Peter Adlington, 1969
Arra Venton Lower Porthmeor Cornwall 1991[25] First listed as opening in 1989[19]
Beckford's Tower Bath Somerset 2000 2000
Belmont Lyme Regis Dorset 2006 2015
Bridge Cottage Peppercombe Devon 1988
The Captain's House Lower Porthmeor Cornwall 1995 1995 Previously leased to National Trust; Lease transferred to Landmark Trust 1995[26]
Castle Bungalow Peppercombe Devon 1988 1991
Cawsey House Great Torrington Devon 1989 1998 Opened in April 1998 as 28 South Street.[27]
The Chapel Lettaford, North Bovey Devon 1978
The China Tower Bicton Devon 2013 2013
Clavell Tower Kimmeridge, Wareham Dorset 2006 2008 Appeal for restoration, including re-siting away from cliff edge, launched February 2003.
The College Week St Mary Cornwall 1976 1978
Coombe A hamlet of eight properties situated next to a confluence of two streams and 1/4 mile from Duckpool Beach. The ford adjacent to Ford Cottage is the location for occasional rubber duck races.
Coombe – The Carpenter's Shop Coombe, Bude Cornwall 1966 1969
Coombe – Chapel Cottage Coombe, Bude Cornwall 1966 1967
Coombe – Coombe Corner Coombe, Bude Cornwall 1984
Coombe – Ford Cottage Coombe, Bude Cornwall 1966 1969
Coombe – 1, Hawkers Cottage Coombe, Bude Cornwall 1969 1985
Coombe – 2, Hawkers Cottage Coombe, Bude Cornwall 1968 1968
Coombe – 1, Mill House Coombe, Bude Cornwall 1966 1968
Coombe – 2, Mill House Coombe, Bude Cornwall 1966 1968
Crownhill Fort Plymouth Devon 1987 1995
Danescombe Mine Calstock Cornwall 1972 1973
The Egyptian House Penzance Cornwall 1968 1971
Elton House Bath Somerset 1982 1996 Bequeathed by Philippa Savery, 1982[28]
The Farmhouse Lower Porthmeor Cornwall
Frenchman's Creek Helford Cornwall 1987 1990
Gurney Manor Cannington Somerset 1984 1992
Kingswear Castle Near Dartmouth Devon 1987 1990
The Library Stevenstone Devon 1978
Margells Branscombe Devon 1975 1976
Marshal Wade's House Bath Somerset 1975 1976
The Old Hall Croscombe Somerset 1975 1976
Parish House Baltonsborough Somerset 1990 1995 First listed as "Church House" for opening in 1992[22]
Peters Tower Lympstone Devon 1979
Pond Cottage Endsleigh, near Tavistock Devon 1983 1984
The Priest's House Holcombe Rogus Devon 1984
Robin Hood's Hut Halswell, Goathurst Somerset 2000 2004
Sanders Lettaford, North Bovey Devon 1976 1978
Shute Gatehouse Near Axminster Devon 1978
Silverton Park Stables Silverton Devon 1987 2008
Stogursey Castle Stogursey, Bridgwater Somerset 1982 1983
Swiss Cottage Endsleigh, near Tavistock Devon 1977 Designed by Jeffrey Wyatville
The Wardrobe Salisbury Wiltshire 1979
Whiteford Temple Callington Cornwall 1984
Wolveton Gatehouse Near Dorchester Dorset
Woodsford Castle Near Dorchester Dorset 1977 1992
Woodspring Priory Near Weston-super-Mare Somerset 1969 1992 Priory Church, Infirmary and Farmhouse acquired from National Trust, 1969. Restoration completed in phases:[29]

a) Priory Tower: 1969–1971

b) Priory exterior; removal of Priory interior additions; Infirmary: 1971–1976

c) Farmhouse roof: 1980–1983

d) Farmhouse window plan; South front; Interior: 1983–1992

Wortham Manor Lifton Devon 1969 1974 2 flats let until 1990


Name Image Town County Acquired Opened for lets Notes
Ascog House Ascog Isle of Bute 1989 1993
Auchinleck House Auchinleck East Ayrshire 1999 2001 Acquired from Scottish Historic Buildings Trust with support from the Heritage Lottery Fund, Historic Scotland and an anonymous benefactor.[30] Built by Lord Auchinleck, father of James Boswell.
Berriedale, Shore Cottages near Wick Caithness 2010
Castle of Park Glenluce Dumfries and Galloway 1990 1993
Collegehill House Roslin Lothian 2002 2002
Gargunnock House Stirling
Glenmalloch Lodge Newton Stewart Dumfries and Galloway 2004
Mackintosh Building Comrie Perthshire 1985 1985
Old Place of Monreith Port William Dumfries and Galloway 1983
The Pineapple Dunmore Central Scotland 1973 1974
Rosslyn Castle Roslin Lothian 1977 1985
Saddell Castle Kintyre Argyll and Bute 1978
Saddell House Kintyre Argyll and Bute 1998 2004
Saddell Lodge Kintyre Argyll and Bute 1984 2001
Saddell – Cul na Shee Kintyre Argyll and Bute 1978
Saddell – Ferryman's Cottage Kintyre Argyll and Bute 1990
Saddell – Shore Cottage Kintyre Argyll and Bute 1978
Tangy Mill Kintyre Argyll and Bute 1973 1981


Name Image Town County Acquired Opened for lets Notes
Bath Tower Caernarfon Gwynedd 1967 1969
Church Cottage Llandygwydd Cardiganshire 1966 1967 Landmark Trust's first property
Clytha Castle near Abergavenny Monmouthshire 1974
Coed y Bleiddiau Tan-y-Bwlch, Maentwrog Gwynedd 2014 2018 Built in 1863 as an intermediate stop on the Ffestiniog Railway for the railway's Superintendent. Later used as a holiday home by Sir Granville Bantock. Renovated following a joint appeal with the railway.[31] Opened for lets April 2018. Retains a private platform to the railway as its main access.
Dolbelydr Trefnant Denbighshire 1999 2003
Llwyn Celyn Llanvihangel Crucorney Monmouthshire 2014 Medieval Hall House, formerly part of the Llanthony Priory Estate in the Brecon Beacons Black Mountain area. Under scaffolding from 2009, acquired 2011. Opened for lets October 2018 after two years' on site restoration.[32]
Maesyronnen Chapel near Hay-on-Wye Powys 1985
Monkton Old Hall Monkton Pembrokeshire 1979 1982
Paxton's Tower Lodge Llanarthney Carmarthenshire 1966 1967
Plas Uchaf near Corwen Merionethshire 1971 1973 Leased from Merionethshire County Council, 1971. Updated 2010 including underfloor heating, new kitchen and reconfigured bathroom.
Poultry Cottage Leighton, Welshpool Powys 1988
Stockwell Farm Old Radnor Powys
Tower Hill St David's Pembrokeshire 1965 Dilapidated cottages replaced by new building for first lets
Ty Capel, Rhiwddolion near Betws-y-Coed Gwynedd 1967
Ty Coch, Rhiwddolion near Betws-y-Coed Gwynedd 1968
Ty Uchaf, Rhiwddolion near Betws-y-Coed Gwynedd 1998 2001
West Blockhouse Dale Pembrokeshire 1969 Palmerston Fort, protecting Milford Haven


  • Hougoumont, close to the site of the Battle of Waterloo. The Trust contributed to the Chateau Hougoumont farm's £3M restoration, from 2013. An apartment in the former gardener's cottage over the south gates has been let since 2015.


  • La Célibataire, Le Maison des Amis and Le Moulin de la Tuilerie, Gif-sur-Yvette, Essonne. Let since 2010.


  • Casa de Mar, San Fruttuoso – from summer 2016
  • Casa Guidi, Florence – from 1995
  • Piazza di Spagna, Rome – from 1982
  • Sant'Antonio, Tivoli – from 1995
  • Villa Saraceno, Agugliaro – restored 1984–1995
  • Villa dei Vescovi, Padua (two apartments) – from 2006

United States

Properties under restoration

As at March 2019, the following properties were being restored by the Trust for future lettings:

  • Cobham Dairy, Cobham, Kent. Grade II* ornamental dairy designed by James Wyatt in the 1790s in the style of an Italianate chapel, on the Buildings at Risk register.[33] The Trust launched an appeal in late September 2016 to rescue the building and had raised £200,000 by 31 March 2017, thereby securing a further £200,000 match funding from Ecclesiastical Insurance.[34] The full target of £954,000 was achieved by late 2017 and work was expected to start on renovation during 2018.[35]
  • Dunshay Manor, Worth Matravers, Dorset. Bequeathed to the Trust in 2006 by Mary Spencer Watson.[36][37] Initially part of the Trust's Legacy Estate, proposed for a 20-year lease from 2013, much repair work was undertaken in the subsequent four years. In Spring 2018 the Trust announced further renovation would take place during the Summer to enable the Manor to be available for lets from 2019.[38] Bookings for the manor from May 2019 onwards were opened on 9 March 2019.[39]
  • Winsford Cottage Hospital, Halwill Junction, Devon. Grade II* former Cottage Hospital designed by CFA Voysey in 1900, also on the Buildings at Risk register.[40] After being declared surplus to needs by the NHS in 1999, the hospital was acquired by the Winsford Trust who gained some support for renovation from English Heritage and the Pilgrim Trust.[41] Proposals for joint community use and a Landmark Trust holiday let were presented to the local community in November 2016.[42] On 8 June 2017 an appeal was launched to save the hospital by raising £355,000 within twelve months, adding to an initial £96,000 grant from the Heritage Lottery Fund and money raised through other groups and supporters.[43] By April 2018, the appeal was within sight of its target, needing a final £40,000 to unlock a total Heritage Lottery Fund grant of £486,000.[44] The Trust announced on 19 July 2018 the full required sum of £1.5m had been raised, with restoration work scheduled to start during the summer.

Projects in development

As at March 2019, plans for restoring and renovating the following properties were under active development:

  • Calverley Old Hall, Main Wing – adjacent to existing property let. The pre-qualification stage of an architectural competition for the Hall's restoration closed on 1 August 2017, when likely construction costs were estimated at £2.3m.[45] On 13 February 2018 the Trust announced the competition had been won by Cowper Griffith. Consultation with local residents on the proposed designs took place in March 2018.[46]
  • Semaphore Tower, Chatley Heath, Cobham, Surrey. Only remaining semaphore tower from the Napoleonic era, listed Grade II*. An appeal for £160,000 representing the remaining 25% of its restoration cost was launched on 19 March 2019.[47]
  • Fairburn Tower, Inverness. Category A listed Tower House, built in 1545 for Murdo Mackenzie, Gentleman of the Bedchamber for King James V. Restoration proposals developed by Simpson and Brown as Project Architects. £500,000 grant pledged by Historic Environment Scotland. Appeal for £800,000 launched May 2018.[48]

Other projects previously considered for restoration

Other properties previously considered by the Trust, but not progressed to completion, include:

  • Almshouses, Denton, Lincolnshire[49] – demolished by then owner Sir Bruno Welby, subsequently convicted in 1980 of unauthorised demolition of historic buildings and fined £1,000 plus costs[50]
  • Falsgrave Signal Box, Scarborough, North Yorkshire - under consideration from 2016 to March 2019[51]
  • The Master's House, Maidstone, Kent – rejected 2002 on grounds of size
  • Mausoleum, Seaton Delavel – rejected for risk of repayment of Department of the Environment grant[49]
  • Warder's Tower, Biddulph, Staffordshire – leased from Staffordshire County Council 2008–2010, returned when no acceptable solution could be found for dealing with four colonies of bats

Former properties

Properties formerly run as holiday lets and owned, leased or run by the Landmark Trust on a management arrangement basis include:

  • All Saint's Vicarage, Maidenhead – First floor flat in Vicarage complex designed by G.E. Street. Advertised as being prepared for opening for lets in 1990[52] and in 1991 but not listed in 1992.
  • Edale Mill, Edale, Derbyshire – The Trust bought the mill in 1969 and converted it into seven flats. Six were sold after conversion with one being retained for holiday lets until c2012.
  • Fish Court, Hampton Court Palace – owned by Historic Royal Palaces. Withdrawn from property portfolio in 2014.
  • The Harp Inn, Old Radnor, Powys
  • Higher Lettaford, North Bovey, Devon – sold in 2013 as no longer appropriate to the Trust's property portfolio
  • Hill House, Helensburgh – top floor flat returned to National Trust for Scotland in 2011.
  • The Master's House, Gladstone Pottery – The Gladstone Pottery Museum was transferred to Stoke-on-Trent Museums in 1994.
  • Meikle Ascog, Ascog, Argyll & Bute – sold in 2013 as no longer appropriate to the Trust's property portfolio
  • Sandford House, 7 Lower High St, Stourbridge, West Midlands[49]
  • 30, St Mary's Lane, Tewkesbury – bought in 1969 and let to local tenants from 2006.
  • Wellbrook Beetling Mill, Cookstown, Co Tyrone – returned to National Trust

Legacy Estate – other properties owned by the Trust

In addition to properties let for Holiday rentals, the Trust has been bequeathed other properties which it has refurbished and managed in other ways, through its Legacy Estate. These include:

  • Fountain Hotel, 92 High Street, Cowes, Isle of White – acquired 2010
  • The Tower, Netherne Hospital, Netherne-on-the-Hill, Coulsdon, Surrey – bequeathed 2015[53]


Details of each property available to rent are available online, on the Trust's website, and in a Handbook. Twenty-five editions of the Handbook have been published to December 2016:

Edition number Year Editor Cover
1 1966
2 1968 Green
3 1970 Moss/Lime Green
4 1971 Red
5 1972 Blue
6 1973 Moss Green
7 1977 John Smith New Inn, Peasenhall
8 1988 Charlotte Haslam Laughton Place
9 1989 Charlotte Haslam Cawood Castle
10 (25 years anniversary edition) 1990 Charlotte Haslam Swarkestone Pavilion
11 1991 Charlotte Haslam Kingswear Castle
12 1992 John Smith and Charlotte Haslam The Bath House
13 1993 John Smith and Charlotte Haslam Prospect Tower
14 1994 Charlotte Haslam Woodspring Priory
15 1995 Charlotte Haslam Beamsley Hospital
16 1996 Constance Barrett Tixall Gatehouse
17 1998 Old Light, Lundy
18 1999 Constance Barrett Banqueting House
19 2001 Constance Barrett Swarkestone Pavilion
20 2003 Sophie Horton and Katherine Oates Prospect Tower
21 (40 years anniversary edition) 2005 not credited Freston Tower
22 2006 Gothic Temple
23 2008 The Pineapple
24 2011 Culloden Tower
25 (50 years anniversary edition) 2014 Helen Hartstein The Library
26 (published November 2018) 2018 St Winifred's Well


The Landmark Trust Lundy Island Philatelic Archive was donated to the British Library Philatelic Collections in 1991 and is located at the British Library.[54]

Further reading

  • Landmark, A History of Britain in 50 Buildings. 2015. Keay, Anna and Stanford, Caroline. Francis Lincoln Ltd. ISBN 978-0-7112-3645-5


  1. Charity Commission. Landmark Trust, registered charity no. 243312.
  2. "Landmark Trust, Registered Charity no. SC039205". Office of the Scottish Charity Regulator.
  3. "Irish Landmark". Retrieved 1 July 2012.
  4. Landmark Trust Handbook 2014. Landmark Trust. 2014. p. 10. ISBN 978-0-9533124-8-1.
  5. "Holiday at Llwyn Celyn in Cwmyoy, Monmouthshire | The Landmark Trust". Retrieved 8 October 2018.
  6. "Staff". Landmark Trust. Retrieved 30 March 2017.
  7. "Biography – Dr Anna Keay". Landmark Trust. Retrieved 30 March 2017.
  8. "Trustees". Landmark Trust. Retrieved 30 March 2017.
  9. "Ambassadors". Landmark Trust. Retrieved 30 March 2017.
  10. "Gothic Mystery". Landmark Trust Newsletter – Autumn 1999. 1999.
  11. "Sir Antony Gormley sculptures placed at five UK beauty spots". BBC News. 12 May 2015. Retrieved 8 July 2015.
  12. "Antony Gormley sculpture gets permanent home". BBC News. 4 March 2017. Retrieved 24 July 2018.
  13. "Restoring Britain's Landmarks". Channel Four Television. Retrieved 19 July 2016.
  14. "The history of Landmark Trust buildings | The Landmark Trust". Retrieved 16 October 2018.
  15. "Properties opening during 1993". Landmark Trust Newsletter – Spring 1993. 1993.
  16. "A Gift to Landmark". Landmark Trust Newsletter – Autumn 1995. 1995.
  17. Circular Letter, undated, from Peter Pearce, Director, Landmark Trust, c.1995
  18. Pearce, Peter (1997). "Introduction". Landmark Trust Newsletter – Autumn 1997.
  19. "Landmark Trust Newsletter". 1988. Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  20. Mitchell, Charlotte; Hallam, Charlotte (1993). "The Music Room". Landmark Trust Newsletter – Autumn 1993.
  21. "Mowbray Point – Will you rescue this building?". Landmark Trust Silver Jubilee Appeal – leaflet. 1990.
  22. Landmark Trust – 1992 Price List
  23. "A Year's Progress". Landmark Trust Newsletter – Autumn 1992. 1992.
  24. "Grants, Donations and Bequests". Landmark Trust Newsletter – Spring 1993. 1993.
  25. "Arra Venton". Landmark Trust Newsletter – Spring 1992. 1992.
  26. "A Year's Progress". Landmark Trust Newsletter – Autumn 1995. 1995.
  27. Pearce, Peter (1998). "Introduction". Landmark Trust Newsletter – Spring 1998.
  28. "A Gift to Landmark". Landmark Trust Newsletter – Spring 1996. 1996.
  29. Crook, C D (1991). "The Repair and Restoration of Woodspring Priory". Landmark Trust Newsletter – Autumn 1991.
  30. "Introduction". Landmark Trust Newsletter – Autumn 1998. 1998.
  31. Ffestiniog & Welsh Highland Railways (27 June 2016), Coed y Bleiddiau appeal, retrieved 24 May 2018
  32. "Llwyn Celyn Open Days | The Landmark Trust". Retrieved 4 October 2018.
  33. "Rescuing Cobham Dairy". Landmark Trust. Archived from the original on 7 October 2016. Retrieved 29 March 2017.
  34. "Rescuing Cobham Dairy". Landmark Trust. Retrieved 29 March 2017.
  35. "Historic Cobham Dairy". Retrieved 24 May 2018.
  36. Morley, Brian (18 March 2006). "Obituary: Mary Spencer Watson". the Guardian. Retrieved 24 May 2018.
  37. Lewis, Paul (14 July 2008). "Actor loses court battle over £2.3m estate of mother's lesbian lover". the Guardian. Retrieved 24 May 2018.
  38. "Dunshay Manor Update | The Landmark Trust". Retrieved 24 May 2018.
  39. Trust, The Landmark (8 March 2019). "Bookings for our latest property Dunshay Manor go live tomorrow at 9am, for Friends of Landmark. Find out how to become a Friend here:". @LandmarkTrust. Retrieved 19 March 2019. External link in |title= (help)
  40. "CFA Voysey's Winsford Cottage Hospital". Retrieved 29 March 2017.
  41. "About – The Winsford Trust". Retrieved 29 March 2017.
  42. "The Future of Winsford Hospital; Event – 9 November 2016". Facebook – The Winsford Trust, Halwill Junction. Retrieved 29 March 2017.
  43. "Winsford Cottage Hospital". Retrieved 5 August 2017.
  44. "Winsford Cottage Hospital". Retrieved 24 May 2018.
  45. "The Landmark Trust". Retrieved 5 August 2017.
  46. "Calverley Design Competition winners | The Landmark Trust". Retrieved 24 May 2018.
  47. "Semaphore Tower | The Landmark Trust". Retrieved 19 March 2019.
  48. "Fairburn Tower | The Landmark Trust". Retrieved 24 May 2018.
  49. Smith, Sir John (1988). Landmark Handbook 1988. Landmark Trust. pp. 6, 9. ISBN 0 9512953 0 6.
  50. "Welby Almshouses, Denton". Lincs to the Past. Archived from the original on 3 May 2013. Retrieved 30 March 2017.
  51. "Future projects". Retrieved 24 May 2018.
  52. "New properties open in 1990". Landmark Trust Newsletter. 1989.
  53. "Legacy Case Study – Netherne-on-the-Hill". Retrieved 5 August 2017.
  54. Philatelic Research at the British Library Archived 22 July 2011 at the Wayback Machine by David Beech
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