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Entering the village of Swallowcliffe from the east, you head
past Cravenplan on your left and down a steep hill.
The pump house is on the right in this picture. This is the highest
point in the village.
At the bottom of the hill there is a tight bend, branching off
to the village hall and some houses to the right in this picture
(the sign on the green points to the village hall.
Head straight for the village centre.
A view back towards the village hall. The old Churchyard is on the right.
A view towards the centre of the village. The Royal Oak Inn is
on the left.
This is the cross.
Head right for Tisbury, Left for Shaftesbury and back for Salisbury
A view up the hill on the road towards Tisbury. St Peter's Church
is on the right.
Chris and Janet Fenton live on the left and Pauline and Tony
on the right.
Looking back past the cross towards the pub.
St Peter's Church.
Looking back down the hill from St Peter's Church.
Further down the 'main road' of Swallowcliffe.
Many lovely farm-houses line both sides of the road.
Looking back onto the village again - you may notice the disused
old-fashioned plough on the left.
Heading towards the centre junction of the village.
Beautiful cottages are nestled into every nook and cranny.
Just past the old style telephone box you can see the bridge
crossing the stream
A view from the village hall back towards Fovant.
Leading to Gigant street - it's a very narrow road though.
Swallowcliffe Manor House is on the left about half way up the
A dense strip of trees lines the road to the right - great for
The entrance to Swallowcliffe Manor House.
An open view over the Swallowcliffe Downs from Cravenplan Computers
Some wonderful sunsets can be spotted from here throughout the
The Old Post Office on the A30.
Looking down Loaders Lane.
Martin House is the source of the river running through Swallowcliffe.
The beautifully landscaped gardens look amazing all year round.
The road splits at Martin House. Up or down - the choice is yours.
The Mill House was converted into a house at the beginning of
the twentieth century. For the previous 100 years this mill used
to serve the local communities producing flour and bread.