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24 Breathtaking British Wedding Venues

Happily ever after starts now.

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6. Montacute House, Somerset

More stately than cute, this 16th century country house is a unique mixture of Gothic and Renaissance Classical architecture. To add to its class and aesthetic, Montacute boasts a well-curated art collection, and often houses pieces owned by the National Gallery. Find out more here.

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11. Chiddingstone Castle, Kent

Chiddingstone Castle has undergone multiple renovations since it was first built in the Tudor era, but none has ever seen full completion, giving this venue a unique, time travelling aesthetic. Find our more here.

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13. Mount Stuart, Scotland

Mount Stuart is an excellent venue for book lovers and history buffs, and the perfect place to preserve a memory - the 18th century, neo-gothic construction is now home to vast private collections, archives, and libraries with over 25,000 books, records, letters, and photos on site. Find out more here.

15. Bolsover Castle, Derbyshire

Ancient and stately, Bolsover was founded in the 12th century. Coupled with a penchant for history will enjoy the landmark's part throughout medieval crown squabbles and the English Civil War. Find out more here.

16. Melrose Abbey, Scotland

Thought to be the burial place of 14th century Scottish king Robert the Bruce's heart, the haunting and beautiful Melrose Abbey has a timeless and eternal quality ideal for a romantic wedding. Find our more here.

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18. Newstead Abbey, Nottingham

A beautiful 12th century abbey equipped with a Romeo and Juliet style balcony should be more than enough, but Newstead is simply dripping in romance. The abbey was home to poet Lord Byron for 6 years in the 19th century. Find out more here.

23. Comlongon Castle, Scotland

This 15th century castle near Gretna is a charming venue for both undoor and outdoor ceremonies. For couples who want a variety of attendee, Comlongon is said to be haunted by the ghost of Lady Marion for Curruthers, the daughter of a 16th century Scottish nobleman. Find out more here.

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