Quebec House

Originally named Spiers, this 16th century timber-framed home was renamed Quebec House in honour of tenant James Wolfe who heroically died at the battle of Quebec in 1775.

Later, part of the house was used as a school, finally being left to the National Trust in 1918 by Joseph Learmont, a philanthropist from Canada.

The house contains an in-depth look into the military history of James Wolfe, with exhibits you can interact with. The muskets are surprisingly heavy, while the shoes are the same shape for both feet; no left or right.

Quebec is a must for military enthusiasts, especially the American Revolution. A nice place to combine with Knole House if you have time.

Outside, there is a pleasant garden and out buildings. Payable parking nearby.

Check the website for opening times.

Quebec House