Medieval palace ruins (together with later additions) used by the Bishops and senior clergy of Winchester as they travelled through their diocese.
Picturesque castle set in the coastal village of Calshot
Three Bronze Age burial mounds, once part of a much larger ‘barrow cemetery’, including two bowl barrows, and the largest and finest disc barrow in Hampshire.
One of a number of forts built in the 1850s and 1860s to protect Portsmouth and its harbour against a French invasion.
Built by Henry VIII, it’s one of the most advanced artillery fortresses in England
Two ornamental gateways, once part of Portsmouth’s defences. King James’s Gate (of 1687) has been moved, but Landport Gate (1760), remains in its original position.
Home and place of business which was once on one the busiest streets in medieval Southampton.
The most complete surviving Cistercian monastery in southern England, with almost all the walls of its 13th-century church still standing, along with many monastic buildings.
Medieval castle built within a former Roman fort at Portchester to the east of Fareham
Royal Garrison Church built in about 1212 as part of a hospital complex. The nave was badly damaged in a firebomb raid on Portsmouth in 1941 but the chancel remains.
Originally a tribal centre of the Iron Age Atrebates, Silchester became Calleva Atrebatum – a large and important Roman town.
Remains of a wealthy Augustinian priory, originally founded at Portchester. It was once a famous place of pilgrimage. Only part of the refectory wall survives.
Set like a lakeside temple in a landscaped park, The Grange at Northington is the foremost example of the Greek Revival style in England.
Ruins of a 13th century Premonstratensian abbey, which was later converted into a Tudor mansion. The church was rebuilt as a grand turreted gatehouse.
Wolvesey has been an important home to the rich and powerful Bishops of Winchester since Anglo-Saxon times.