Digital Mansion Corsham
Digital Mansion Corsham is a digital innovation and business hub for digital start-up businesses, offering small units with associated meeting rooms and breakout areas. The building has a long history, having been built in 1723 by Robert Neale.
Corsham Town Hall
Corsham Town Hall sits at the top of the High Street and maintains a commanding presence in the town centre. Built over two centuries ago, the Georgian building has been a market hall, a First World War hospital and is now home to the Town Council.
The Pound Arts Centre
The Pound is a welcoming and vibrant venue in the centre of Corsham with a 130-seat auditorium, and exhibition space, café bar, parking and baby-friendly facilities. The centre also includes rehearsal and workshop spaces, studios housing three resident visual artists and a community workshop space.
St Bartholomew’s Church
St Bartholomew’s is a beautiful Grade I listed church with a rich heritage and architecture dating from its Saxon origin. With later additions by the Normans and then further work in the 15th and 19th centuries, the church is an iconic part of Corsham’s historic landscape.
Springfield Community Campus
Springfield Campus, next to Springfield Rec, is home to the library, sports facilities (including a gym, swimming pool and climbing wall), meeting rooms and exhibition space. The Campus was built, and is run, by Wiltshire Council
The Methuen Arms
The Methuen Arms Hotel was built on the remains of a 14th century nunnery. In Tudor times this was the site of an impressive house, known as Winters Court, and in 1463 it was owned by the Nott family, one of whom was a Bailiff of Corsham. In 1608 it became a public house known as the Red Lion Inn.
Martingate Shopping Precinct
The modern shopping area was originally called the ‘Corsham Precinct’ when it was built in 1973. Now known as the Martingate Centre (which includes the Newlands Road car park), it is home to over twenty shops, most of whom are independent retailers.
Flemish Weavers’ Cottages
In Corsham’s High Street the numbers 94-112 (even numbers) are known as the 'Flemish Weavers’ Cottages'. They range from early to late 17th century rubble stone houses with stone tile roofs and are Grade II* listed by English Heritage.
This privately owned stately home has a significant art collection dating from the 16th and 17th centuries. The house is open to visitors at certain times throughout the year and the parkland surrounding it is open every day.
The charming and unique Corsham Almshouses and Schoolroom consists of several buildings dating back to the seventeenth century. The schoolroom is largely unchanged and contains many original features and furnishings.