Five Arrows Hotel - Waddesdon
Formerly a Victorian coaching inn, the building is a delightful Victorian mix of authentic English style – half timbering, elaborate Elizabethan chimneys and wrought ironwork – built in the late 1870s.
Recently refurbished throughout, the interiors have been designed by Design House Winchester, to give them a stylish, contemporary country house look and feel.
Served 2pm to 5.30pm Mon – Sat. Last seating 5.15pm. Served 3pm to 6pm Sun. Last seating 5.45pm.
We are currently offering Afternoon Tea for two with a glass of Prosecco for just £35, usually priced at £56!
Treat yourself and a friend to a luxurious afternoon tea which includes delicate finger sandwiches, freshly baked scones, and exquisitely presented pastries and cakes.
T&Cs Pre-booking essential, please mention offer when booking. Cannot be used in conjunction with any other offer. One glass of prosecco per person, no alternatives. All participants must be 18 yrs of older. Min. covers: 2. Max. covers 6. End date: Feb 28, 2018.
Sittings at 12pm and 3pm
Show your mum just how much you care this Mothering Sunday by whisking her away to celebrate here with us at the Five Arrows restaurant – with no washing up afterwards!
Enjoy a glass of Prosecco on arrival and a three course Sunday lunch with all the trimmings, followed by tea or coffee.
Just £37 per person.
We’re a Best Loved Award winner!
We’re delighted to announce that the Five Arrows Hotel has won the Best Loved Awards ‘The Boutique Award’ for the Best Small Hotel, sponsored by PSL.
The awards celebrate the ‘Best of the Best’ of the UK and Ireland’s independently-owned hotels.
Huge thanks to all those customers who nominated us.
The Five Arrows is a Grade II listed building at the gates of Waddesdon Manor built on the site of an old coaching inn. Its name is derived from the Rothschild family emblem of a shield surmounted by five arrows, pointing upward and tied with a ribbon.
Built in 1887 as part of Waddesdon Estate by Baron Ferdinand de Rothschild it was originally used to accommodate the architects, craftsmen and artisans working on the Manor itself.
It was designed by architect/builder, James Taylor, who lived locally in Bierton; in his own “authentic” English style of half timbering, elaborate Elizabethan chimney stacks, and wrought ironwork. Architecturally it is one of the most striking buildings in the village.