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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Llwynywermod, the Royal residence of Prince Charles, the Prince of Wales, which was purchased by the Duchy of Cornwall.
Llwynywermod, the Royal residence of Prince Charles, the Prince of Wales, which was purchased by the Duchy of Cornwall.

Llwynywermod (Welsh: Llwynywermwd), also known as Llwynywormwood, is an estate owned by the Duchy of Cornwall, just outside the Brecon Beacons National Park in Carmarthenshire, Wales. The 192-acre (0.78 km2) estate is near the village of Myddfai, Llandovery, Carmarthenshire. The nearest station is Llandovery which is at the distance of 3.21 km (1.99 mi) from the estate.

History

William Williams, a relative of Anne Boleyn, was the owner in the 13th or 14th Centuries. In 1815, George Griffies-Williams was created a baronet, and Llwynywermod became the seat of the Griffies-Williams baronets,[1] a line which came to an end in 1877.

In November 2006, Llwynywermod was purchased by the Duchy of Cornwall as a residence for the Duke in Wales.[2][1] The Duchy completed its purchase of the property in April 2007.[2] Prince Charles, who is also the Duke of Cornwall, and Camilla, Duchess of Cornwall, took up residence at the property in summer 2008.[1]

Buildings

The three-bedroom farmhouse was converted into a residence for Charles, Prince of Wales, by Craig Hamilton Architects[3] using traditional building techniques.[4] It was once the coach house to the now ruined 13-bedroom country house of the Griffies-Williams family that stood nearby. The courtyard range adjoining the main house is let as holiday accommodation when the Prince is not in residence.[5]

See also

References

  1. ^ a b c "Royal history of Charles' estate". BBC. 9 November 2008. Retrieved 15 June 2016.
  2. ^ a b "Llwynywermod". Clarence House. Missing or empty |url= (help)
  3. ^ Craig Hamilton Architects: Llwynywermod
  4. ^ "The Prince of Wales visits Llwynywermod near Myddfai"
  5. ^ Premier Cottages

Further reading

  • Baker, Mark (2008). A Royal Home in Wales: Llwynywermod. Accent Press. (North Wales) ISBN 978-1-906373-60-3.

External links

This page was last edited on 18 December 2020, at 19:36
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