Albury Village

Albury is a small village and three hamlets in the north – east of the town of Albury, in North Yorkshire, England. It is the smallest village of them, with a population of just over 1,000 people, which stretches over a distance of about 2.2 km from the city of London. The parish, centrally located between the Vale of Holmesdale, is home to a number of local businesses, a few schools and a church, the Church of England Church.
There is a second Weston Manor, which is located in a separate part of the Shere community and is called Weston in shere, and there is another creek leading to Chilworth, called Law Brook, whose centre is Brook. Alderbrook, the seat of Mr Pandeli, may be the same as Aldrebrook, which was sold to Robert Brown in 1374 / 5 by his brother-in-law Sir John Libbee, Earl of Northumberland, Robert’s father Robert, Duke of York.
Eureka and Mardross Gardens are located in Albury on the north side of the Murray River, on the site of the Church of St Paul the Apostle and St John the Evangelist in the village.
The park and gardens make Albury a peaceful place to live and a great place for relaxation and outdoor recreation in winter.
Eureka and Mardross Gardens are located in the heart of Albury Village, a short walk from the shopping centre. Surrounded by the beautiful gardens that the village offers, they offer a pleasant, peaceful and relaxed lifestyle. Quality, affordable senior apartment rentals are available here in Eurekas and Mard Ross Gardens, as well as a wide selection of restaurants, shops and cafes.
This gives the residents of the community the opportunity to explore beautiful Albury quickly and easily. Residents can enjoy entertainment and social activities in the village centre, Eurekas and Mard Ross Gardens. Many royals and aristocrats have been associated with the Northumberland family, from King George V and Queen Elizabeth II to Queen Victoria.
The Surrey History Centre has a collection of records of the villages of Albury and Guildford. WESTON MANOR, known as Weston Gomshall (possibly bordering the second Weston) is located in the village that is now called “Albury” and was formerly known as “Weston Street.” It owes its name to an ancient family from Surrey, who were masters of many mansions and now own West Horsley.
In January 2008 we received six boxes of material from over nine hundred years of history. The society was founded in response to growing interest in the history of Albury Village following a well-attended lecture by the local historian at the Guildford History Centre. Since then, the association has been actively involved in the local history and preservation of the village and its surroundings.
The workhouse is also part of the history of Albury Village and its surroundings, as well as the village itself.
An annual midsummer service is held in the old Saxon church, which also houses a chapel designed by Augustus Welby Pugin for Drummond. The collection includes materials related to the movement introduced in Albury in the 1830s, such as a collection of photographs of the Apostles and their chapels from the 18th and 19th centuries. Drummonds, a wealthy banker, paid for the construction of a new parish church to replace the Saxon church.
Later a church was built in the community park and a small prophetic parliament, originating from the Catholic Apostolic Church, met in a house in Albury.
Judging by the drawing by John Evelyn, the picturesque, expansive building, which had an arched gate to the church and a large open courtyard with garden, was burnt down and rebuilt by the Earl of Aylesford. This engraving from the year 1645 gives a good insight into an old house that stood at that time on the site of the present buildings. It shows a long ridge roof with many chimneys, which is supported by the half-timbered structure flanked by square crowned wings on the right and encloses the whole to a walled courtyard through which the arches and gates are located.
The next step is a tower to commemorate the tower of Cobham Church in the county. It has a central shaft with a bridged capital at the base, surrounded by a double – spiky – wire fence and a series of arches.
The round arches in the nave and in the chancel are of Firestone with square posts, bevelled or hollow with chambered supports. On the east and south sides of the central stage there is light – coupled, on the other side round headlines. There is a brick battlements, crowned by the top step, around 1820, with brick battlements.
Moovit is an all-in-one transit app that helps you find the best bus, train and tram connections in Guildford and the rest of London. You don’t have to download a single bus or train app – there are over 720 million users, including users in Guildford. Just get your gu5 from the Moov it app website and head to the Albury Village Store.