The Willow House
How has this inn rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
Photos of The Willow House
TripAdvisor Reviews The Willow House Watton
Travel Blogs from Watton
... walking in general, to join one of Richard’s guided pilgrimages down in the south of England. Or there are the day walks David runs at the eastern end. One last quote about the lines seems called for and this comes from Brian’s book which he kindly gave us in Hopton as we reached the end of the lines:
“Michael is derived from the Archangel Gabriel in religious circlers and also the Pagan God of the Sun and fire. Mary is representative of the ...
... under the sun, Xmas pudding, biscuits, chocolates, cheeses.... It was absolutely delicious! And all of this laid out on the Xmas tablecloth with the bon bons, crystal glasses and special Xmas china, not to mention the gold plated cutlery. We spent 3 days catching up on every life event - our lives, Maureen's life, kids' lives, relatives, pets, previous neighbours and friends. If there was a connection ...
... Hollow and the home of the poet who penned Twinkle Twinkle Little Star), Bury St. Edmunds (birthplace of Bob Hoskins and home of the aforementioned Nutshell and Greene King) and Hawkedon (site of Luke and Lucy's wedding reception)! It was a sad farewell but the knowledge that we will see everyone again soon eases a bit of the sting.
Off to Scotland for Seth and I and home for Mom and Dad.
... an identity crisis. Originally dedicated to St Margaret of Scotland, a deeply religious woman and great-grandma of Henry II, who briefly visited Syleham in 1174, the church was rededicated to St Mary. After many many years, the call for it to be rededicated back to St Margaret was finally confirmed only in 2008. Today we found a small seat in the graveyard in the sun for a belated morning tea scone and reflected on a family grave plot where no less than six members of ...
... under a wooden bridge over the stream at Hoxne but was betrayed by a newly married couple crossing the bridge who saw the glint of his golden spurs. The story is that Edmund pronounced a curse upon any who may cross the bridge to get married and even today, over a thousand years later, some brides will not cross the bridge on their wedding day. The Danes called on Edmund to renounce Christianity, but when he would not they tied him to an oak tree above the stream and sent ...