Bibury Court was built in 1633 when Sir Thomas Sackville constructed the main part of the building. Privately owned since 1968, Bibury Court is an 18-bedroom manor house hotel and is a welcoming refuge and retreat from the pressures of modern life. The comfortable bedrooms, which look out over the surrounding gardens and countryside, are full of original features and antique furniture, with many of the bathrooms housing huge Victorian baths. Enjoy your meal in the Conservatory, the Drawing Room or on the terrace (weather permitting), or opt for our more informal Art Deco Bar, which has its own separate menu. The hotel is open to residents and non-residents for morning coffee, lunch, afternoon tea and dinner. Lunch and dinner bookings are advisable. The food at Bibury Court is sublime. Our young, dynamic head chef, Antony Ely, puts his heart and soul into every dish he creates and injects his award-winning flair and individuality into devising inspired menus. Antony is absolutely passionate about using fresh local produce and is in daily contact with local suppliers so that he cooks with the very best of what each day offers. His sumptuous lunch and dinner menus consequently change regularly, with his dishes reflecting all the fabulous regional flavours that each season produces. His talents also include that most traditional of English treats - afternoon tea - taken on the terrace in warmer months or in front of a roaring log fire in the winter. Your stay - ask for what you would like! Your stay at Bibury Court is to be just that - your stay. Please let the hotel know of any particular requests, personal touches or arrangements that you would like, so that your stay can be made an absolutely perfect one. For example, you may prefer allergy-free pillows and bedding, or you might like fresh flowers, champagne or chocolates delivered to your room. The hotel can also book activities for you such as a roun In beautiful, peaceful grounds, surrounded by the stunning Cotswolds, this 18-bedroom Jacobean manor house hotel combines traditional charm with modern comforts, including free Wi-Fi. Less than 2 hours' drive from London, close to Cirencester and Swindon and ideal for the M4 corridor, Bibury Court is a welcome refuge and a retreat from the pressures of modern life. Quietly attentive service and elegant, undemanding old-world comfort are everywhere, from the oak-panelled drawing room, with its deep sofas and log fire, to the original, atmospheric Art Deco bar. Originally built in 1633, the house is rich in historic character. The comfortable bedrooms look out over the surrounding gardens and are full of original features and antique furniture. Many of the en suite bathrooms house huge Victorian baths. The hotel offers delicious food, made with fresh local produce. Guests can enjoy a meal in the Conservatory, the Drawing Room, the bar or outside on the terrace. The unique natural beauty of the Cotswolds is renowned worldwide. The picturesque landscape, which stretches over 5 counties, is sprinkled with historic market towns, character villages and grand manor houses. The area is an attraction throughout the year, from the rolling countryside and local festivals in the spring and summer to the autumn hues and roaring log fires in winter. Bibury is situated on the River Coln some 11.3 km/ 7 miles from the market town and former Roman town of Cirencester, the capital of the Cotswolds. It is one of the most popular of the Cotswold villages. On balmy summer days, Bibury is busy with tourists from around the world appreciating the historic buildings like Arlington Row and enjoying the picturesque backdrop of the River Coln which flows gently alongside the main street. The village was once described by William Morris (1834-96) as 'the most beautiful village in the Cotswolds' and it more than lives up to this description. It really is a hidden gem in a modern world of ?hustle and bustle?. The village centre clusters around a square near St. Mary's, a Saxon church. Some of the Saxon remains inside the church are replicas as the originals are housed in the British Museum. The most popular tourist spot is Arlington Row, a group of ancient cottages with steeply pitched roofs (due to the weight of the slate). These 17th century cottages, were converted from an original hall, used to store wool, into weavers' homes. Just opposite is a water meadow called Rack Isle, a protected wildfowl breeding ground. Awkward Hill rises behind Arlington Row. It, too, is covered with cottages in the warm Cotswold stone. The Trout Farm and restaurant where you can catch your own trout is a village favourite. The restaurant there also serves fresh trout meals. Arguably the finest jewel in the Cotswold village crown.By car: - Turn off the M4 at junction 15 and follow the A419 for Cirencester. - From Cirencester take the B4425 and continue for 7 miles to Bibury. By train: - It is a 2 hour journey by train from Paddington to Kemble, then by car or taxi a further 25 minute drive (taxi costs around 20 GBP).
All cancellations must received by 1500 hour TWO days prior to arrival local time to avoid incurring a cancellation charge. The cancellation policy may vary due to seasonal periods.
Teléfono: +44 207 357 0770 Fax: not set