Salisbury, Wiltshire, South West England, England, United Kingdom
category: boundary — type: administrative — OSM: relation 3404205

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558 items

The King's House, Salisbury (Q24181305)

The King’s House is a Grade I listed building in Salisbury Cathedral Close, Wiltshire, England. Since 1981 it has accommodated the Salisbury Museum and associated galleries.

Bemerton (Q4885102)

Bemerton, once a separate village to the west of Salisbury, Wiltshire, England, is now virtually a suburb of that city. George Herbert (1593–1633) was rector of Fugglestone with Bemerton and is buried at Bemerton. Modern day Bemerton is split between the areas of Bemerton Heath, Bemerton Village and Lower Bemerton.

SM U-37 (Q1754077)

SM U-37 was one of the 329 submarines serving in the Imperial German Navy in World War I. U-37 was engaged in the naval warfare and took part in the First Battle of the Atlantic.

Bemerton Rectory (Q30651303)

Bemerton Rectory is a grade II* listed rectory in Lower Road, Salisbury, Wiltshire, England. It dates from 1470. It was the home of George Herbert, who died there in 1633.

East Harnham Meadows (Q5328554)

East Harnham Meadows (grid reference SU151289) is a 17.29 hectare biological Site of Special Scientific Interest in Wiltshire, England, in the floodplain of the Hampshire Avon and close to the southeast boundary of the city of Salisbury.

Salisbury and South Wiltshire Sports Club (Q15274592)

The Salisbury and South Wiltshire Sports Club (also known as the County Ground) is a sports ground in Salisbury, Wiltshire, England, which is used for cricket and other sports.

Salisbury Playhouse (Q7404796)

Salisbury Playhouse is a theatre in the English city of Salisbury, Wiltshire. It was built in 1976 and comprises the 517-seat Main House and the 149-seat Salberg, a rehearsal room and a community & education space.

Hemingsby House (Q17530006)

Hemingsby House is a Grade I listed, 14th-century house in the north-west corner of the Salisbury Cathedral Close overlooking Choristers’ Green. It is an unusual building in that it was constructed as one house but is composed of two parts of different architectural styles giving the impression of two separate buildings. In modern times it has been altered to provide two separate houses. It is generally believed to have been built by Alexander de Hemyngsby in the 14th century, the first recorded warden of the Choristers’ School in 1322. Apart from a chapel constructed earlier and an extension of the 18th century most of the building was reconstructed in the middle of the 15th century by Nicholas Upton. He was succeeded by Thomas Fideon who completed the reconstruction and whose name appears on some architectural decorations in the house.

Common Cold Unit (Q5153310)

In Britain, the Common Cold Unit (CCU), also known as the Common Cold Research Unit (CCRU), was set up by the civilian Medical Research Council (MRC) in 1946 on the site of a former military hospital, the Harvard Hospital, at Harnham Down near Salisbury in Wiltshire. Its aim was to undertake laboratory and epidemiological research on the common cold, with a view to reducing its human and economic costs; common colds account for a third of all acute respiratory infections and the economic costs are substantial in terms of days off work.

Leehurst Swan School (Q6516203)

Leehurst Swan School is a co-educational independent day school in Salisbury, Wiltshire, England, for children between the ages of four and sixteen.

River Nadder (Q7337647)

The River Nadder is a tributary of the Salisbury Avon, flowing in south Wiltshire, England.

Poultry Cross (Salisbury) (Q15268323)

The Poultry Cross is a market cross in Salisbury, Wiltshire, England, marking the site of former markets. Constructed in the 14th century and modified in the 18th century it stands at the junction of Silver Street and Minster Street. It has been designated by English Heritage as a Grade I listed structure.

Wren Hall (Q15979619)

Wren Hall is a Grade I listed building in Salisbury Cathedral Close, Wiltshire. Situated on the west side of Choristers' Green it was originally part of the attached Braybrook House. A rebuilding was commissioned and funded by Sir Stephen Fox, an alumnus of the Cathedral School, and carried out in 1714 by Thomas Naish, Clerk of Works to the Cathedral to provide a classroom and further dormitories for the cathedral choristers. It has little proven connection with Christopher Wren except that in its style it provides a suitable memorial to that great Wiltshire born architect. After the removal of the Choir School the College of Sarum St Michael acquired it for a short period until it became the diocesan archive repository. In the 1980`s it was used as the Salisbury Cathedral Spire Appeal office and in the past few years has become a Cathedral educational resource centre for school visits. The desks of the headmaster and assistant master remain at opposite ends of the room as a reminder of the original use as a single large classroom, or “Big School Room” as it was called, with the two classes sitting back to back. The attic contains some dormitories and there are original medieval cellars below the building.

Exeter House School (Q16891149)

Exeter House School is a mixed special school located in Salisbury, Wiltshire, England.

River Bourne (Q7337174)

The River Bourne is a river in the English county of Wiltshire, a tributary of the Salisbury Avon.

St Lawrence, Stratford-sub-Castle (Q7593956)

St Lawrence's Church at Stratford-sub-Castle is a Grade I listed Church of England parish church, situated to the north of Salisbury. It stands close to the abandoned settlement of Old Sarum and about 2 miles (3.2 km) north of Salisbury Cathedral.

Milford Hall (Q10330031)

Milford Hall is a privately owned 18th-century country mansion house at Milford, near Stafford. It is the home of the Levett Haszard family and is a Grade II listed building.

Bugmore (Q15205652)

Bugmore was an area of the city of Salisbury, Wiltshire, England, to the east of Exeter Street and south of St. Anns Street. It is now occupied by the Friary residential estate.

College of Matrons (Q15211232)

The College of Matrons (or Matrons' College) is a residential building and charity within the Salisbury Cathedral Close. Wiltshire, UK. It was constructed in 1682 by Seth Ward as an almshouse for ten widows of clergy ordained within the diocese of Salisbury. It is situated on the extension of Salisbury High Street that enters the cathedral close through the North Gate. It was listed a Grade I building in 1952.

Frowds Almshouses (Q17534571)

Frowds Almshouses are grade II* listed almshouses at 1-12 Bedwin Street in Salisbury, Wiltshire, England.