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In 1916, the First World War Zeppelin raids on London forced Mr Arthur Masson, who ran Lindisfarne School in Blackheath, Kent, to move his 50 young pupils to rural Worcestershire.

In 1916, the First World War Zeppelin raids on London forced Mr Arthur Masson, who ran Lindisfarne School in Blackheath, Kent, to move his 50 young pupils to rural Worcestershire.

Following the relocation, Abberley Hall was purchased with all furniture and fittings for £10,000 by Gilbert Ashton who joined as headmaster in 1921. Recruiting Leonard Greenwood and Michael Carr, this triumvirate presided over an increasingly large and successful school, re-named Abberley Hall. An early scholarship to Winchester enhanced the school’s reputation and soon there were over 70 boarders.

The Clocktower

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The iconic Clock Tower has breathtaking views across six counties and was built in 1884 by John Joseph Jones, a man of substantial wealth who had inherited the Abberley Hall estate.

The Clock Tower stands at 161 feet and has three lower rooms, a sewing room and a clock room.

The clock was made by J.B. Joyce of Whitchurch, the firm which still services it. The carillon consisted of 16 bells weighing a total of 21 tons.

The only time the Clock Tower was continuously inhabited was during the Second World War. It became a Home Guard observation post, reporting enemy aircraft making for Birmingham. The Clock Tower is open to visitors on advertised days.