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Binfield, United Kingdom

Average Daily Rates
Studio rates from £60.99/night
1 Bedroom rates from £70.99/night
2 Bedroom rates from £90.99/night
3 Bedroom rates from £110.99/night
4 Bedroom Available upon request  
5 Bedroom Available upon request  
 * Rates exclusive of taxes/VAT.
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1 Properties in this area
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1 Eclipse Apartments
Eclipse Apartments
1 BR rates from £70.99/night(GBP)
2 BR rates from £90.99/night(GBP)

About the area:

The name derives from 'Bent Grass Field'. Bin is said to be from the Anglo Saxon word for bent and refers to bent or waving grass. The word field comes from the Anglo Saxon word for forest clearing or feld. The forest was cleared after the Enclosure Act of 1813 when Forestal Rights were abolished and people bought parcels of land for agriculture it was at this point that villages like Binfield expanded when there was work for farm labourers.The local hundred of Beynhurst has a similar derivation. Billingbear is the north-western portion of Binfield parish, although the park, near Shurlock Row, is over the border in Waltham St. Lawrence. The Stag and Hounds was reportedly used as a hunting lodge by Henry VIII and Elizabeth I and an elm tree outside it (the stump of which was finally removed in 2004 - it was ravaged by Dutch Elm Disease in the 70s) was said to mark the centre of Windsor Forest. John Constable spent his honeymoon at the Rectory in 1816 and sketched 'All Saints Church' twice. It is also said to have been a refuge for a number of Parliamentary soldiers during the Civil War. The lodge became a coaching inn in 1727. The 18th century travel writer, William Cobbett, once stayed there and wrote that it was "a very nice country inn". He called nearby Bracknell a "bleak and desolate" place. All Saints Church is mostly mid-nineteenth century, but has some ancient fittings. Of particular note is the 17th century hourglass and elaborate iron stand. It features the arms of the Farriers' Company of London. The famous writer, Alexander Pope, lived at Pope's Manor in Popeswood and sang in the church choir as a boy in the early 1700s. Binfield Manor was built in 1754 by Sir William Pitt (a distant cousin of Pitt the Elder, Earl of Chatham) at a cost of £36,000. It is currently owned by the [Sultan of Brunei]. In 1816, John Constable (the artist) stayed at the rectory on his honeymoon and twice sketched the church Binfield is most famous for being the childhood home of the 18th century poet, Alexander Pope. The Luck of Binfield always hung in Binfield Place, a mostly Jacobean Manor (partly of Henry VII's reign) with a missing wing. It was a 17th century bas-relief of a lady's head, said to pour misfortune upon any owner who removes it. The grounds are used every summer for a large party for locals, called 'Party At The Place'. From the late 19th century to the 1960s brick making was an important industry in the area with the Binfield Brick and Tile works at Amen Corner being an important employer - which is now the site of the Coppid Beech Hotel and the John Nike Sport Complex. The presence of large houses in the area, most of them without estates to support them, meant that many tradesmen could make a living in the village and it continued to flourish until the development of Bracknell New Town. It was with the help of Binfield bricks which helped to create the world famous Royal Albert Hall.