wool house southampton now know as the dancing man pub
the star inn pub, romsey
Fort gilkicker now disused in Gosport

Fort Gilkicker, Gosport.

It was erected between 1863 and 1871 with 22 casemates, to be armed with five twelve-inch guns, seventeen ten-inch guns and five nine-inch guns.  In 1902 the RML guns were replaced by two 9.2-inch and two six-inch BL guns, and before the First World War the walls were further strengthened with substantial earthwork embankments. The fort was disarmed in 1956 and used for storage until 1999, and is currently in a state of disrepair.

 

Visit website: wikipedia, Fort_Gilkicker

Star inn, Romsey.

The Star is Grade II listed 18th-century building just north of Romsey town centre.
The pub was originally the Strong's Brewery tap, 
at the old brewery site entrance. the brewery has long gone but the old entrence is still there and offices now occupie the site.  Later it became a Wadworth pub, and is now a free house. 
 

Visit website: the star inn romsey

Staughton country park: Formaly Leigh park gardens.

Leigh Park Estate may have been formed with the building of Leigh House by the then owner Samuel Harrison some time before 1791.
The stables, walled garden and coach house of the house survived as part of Staunton Country Park. 
The estate encompassed decorative planting, lakes and follies and was described as 
"one of the most beautiful spots in the county" in 1826

 

Visit website: staunton country parks

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Dancing man: Formaly Wool house.

The Wool House is built after the French raid of 1338 by Cistercian Monks from Beaulieu Abbey. It stands with two storeys of stone rubble with angie quoins and a tiled roof. It is used as storehouse for wool exports to Europe during Southampton's time as a leading wool port it is one of several wool houses. Today, it is the only surviving freestanding medieval warehouse in Southampton.

 

Visit website: dancingman brewery