In the early 1400's, Owain Glyndwr, Wales's most famous opponent of English rule, is believed to have spurred on his rebels at the inn's courtyard, and indeed, numerous English kings are also reputed to have stayed at the inn - but presumably not at the same time. The building's exposed oak beams are said to have been fashioned from ancient ships' timbers, and many of its wooden window frames are considered to be of original construction, along with one of the inn's wooden doors.
The Skirrid's dining room houses some authentic sixteenth century wooden panelling.
The UK seems especially blessed, or cursed, depending on how you look at it, with tales of haunted hostelries, and one of the most notorious of these can be found close to the Welsh-English border, in south east Wales.
In a 1975 interview, Page said: “Strange things have happened in that house which have nothing to do with Crowley.
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The Catholic King James II sent the judge to Wales to mete out harsh punishment to supporters of the Duke of Monmouth's failed Protestant rebellion.
The rebels were executed by hanging from a beam beneath the Skirrid's staircase.
We had a great time there, and my late husband and I had wonderful parties.