Old Cottage Steyning Sussex England (One of many old and quaint cottages and houses in the West Sussex town of Steyning.)
Posterazzi Sussex 1906 Town Clock Steyning Canvas Art - Wilfrid Ball (24 x 36)
NOW WHERE SHALL I EAT OUT TODAY? Chez Joel? The Sussex Produce Company? Steyning Tea Rooms? Cobblestone Walk Cafe? or the recently opened Rhubarb Cafe? Or perhaps I'll have a bite in a pub: The Star Inn? The Chequer Inn? or the White Horse? Steyning is a small rural town but has a great choice of places to enjoy a tasty meal (or just tea & cake!), any time of year. They are all within a five minute walk of Rosebud Cottage. Steyning is in West Sussex, 10 miles from Brighton in the ...
https://flic.kr/p/84bnEh | Editors choice - South Downs Near Steyning | Published in June 2010 Sussex Life Magazine. With similar description... The picturesque West Sussex South Downs. The terrain and crops create the patchwork quilt landscape that England is famous for. I did not intend to take this shot but saw the scenery with the town of Steyning framed by the countryside and as I had the camera pulled over and captured this moment.
https://flic.kr/p/GUkST4 | Steyning Village Sussex | www.adamswaine.co.uk Steyning (/stɛnɪŋ/) is a small rural town and civil parish in the Horsham District of West Sussex, England. It is located at the north end of the River Adur gap in the South Downs, four miles (6.4 km) north of Shoreham-by-Sea. The smaller villages of Bramber and Upper Beeding constitute, with Steyning, a built-up area at this crossing-point of the river
Such was the importance of Steyning as a market town that the 1857 disposition of the Force shows Steyning as being Divisional Headquarters with its own Superintendent.
Pubs in Steyning High Street The Chequer Inn - in the foreground - is one of three pubs in Steyning High Street in West Sussex. In the fifteenth century it provided accommodation and a change of horses for passenger or mail coaches. The White Horse, nearby, probably dates from the fifteenth century too. It was first identified as an inn in 1614, when the owner promised that 50 poor people in the town would receive £50 a year from the profits. These payments continued until 1967. The ...