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Bridgerton filming locations you can visit

If you’re not already aware, Bridgerton season 3 has landed, and it’s all anyone’s talking about. The show’s racy romances, high-society scandals and ‘Gossip Girl meets Jane Austen’ vibe are played out in the competitive world of Regency London — think stately homes, royal estates and the like. But do these places actually exist, and can you expect to find debutants and charming suitors there? Yes, and possibly. From mansion to manor house, castle to palace, here’s seven real-life filming locations you can visit and experience for yourself.

Ranger’s House

You know it as: The Bridgerton’s residence

Claimed to be in Mayfair on the show, the wisteria-clad mansion of the show’s titular family is actually found in south-east London, right on the edge of Greenwich Park. Built in 1723, this Georgian villa now houses The Wernher Collection; a private gallery with over 700 paintings, sculptures, jewellery and tapestries. The sort that would look right at home were the Bridgertons ever to step into the 21st century.

Where is it?

Chesterfield Walk, London SE10 8QX. A 15-minute walk from Greenwich station and 40 minutes from Park Plaza Westminster Bridge.

Old Royal Naval College

As one of London’s most popular filming locations, this former Tudor palace serves as the backdrop to a fair few scenes throughout the series. Most notably it’s where Anthony frets through his list of potential wives at the start of season two. At over 600 years old, Sir Christopher Wren’s iconic art gallery still draws in many eligible bachelors and debutants in 2024, with over 1.2 million visitors each year. Just don’t expect to find many in ball gowns and double-breasted dress coats come social season.

Where is it?

London, SE10 9NN. Hop on the Jubilee line to London Bridge if you’re staying at Park Plaza Waterloo, then get Thameslink down to Cutty Sark. It’s a 5-minute walk from there.

Meta title: 8 magnificent real-life Bridgerton locations you can visit London Greenwhich

Queen’s House

Rounding off the triple crown of Bridgerton locations in Greenwich is Queen’s House on the northern edge of Greenwich Park. The interior and exterior of this 16th-century mansion function as the setting for the grand ball attended by Prince Friedrich of Prussia. Thankfully these days you don’t have to be a royal to enter. You’re free to marvel at its art and architecture for no cost whatsoever, with the Tulip Stairs a particular highlight for anyone on the hunt for insta-worthy content.

Where is it?

Romney Road, London, SE10 9NF. 5 minutes from Cutty Sark or 10 minutes from Greenwich station.

Hampton Court Palace

You know it as: Queen Charlotte’s residence

Henry VIII’s home serves as one of Bridgerton’s go-to filming locations. Located in Richmond, it was most recently used as the venue for The Queen’s Ball and THAT kiss in season three. And believe us when we say the real-life drama the palace has seen is just as juicy. Henry VIII’s former pleasure palace now hosts open-air concerts, food festivals, ghost tours and the like. Go for the royal architecture and world-famous gardens, but don’t miss the immersive experiences and workshops either.

Where is it?

Hampton Court Way, Molesey, East Molesey KT8 9AU. A 50-minute train if you’re staying at any of our hotels near Waterloo.

8 magnificent real-life Bridgerton locations you can visit

The Royal Cresent

You know it as: The Featherington’s residence

Bath’s Georgian splendour features heavily on the show, but it’s The Royal Crescent that you’re probably most familiar with. This sweeping row of terraced houses serves as stand-in for the Featheringtons’ mansion, carriage drive-bys and Penelope’s window. If you need your Featherington fix while visiting, the No.1 Royal Crescent Museum gives a taste of what life might’ve been like for Penelope and Portia.

Where is it?

1 Royal Cresent, Bath, BA1 2LR. A little over an hour by train from London Paddington.

The Holburne Museum

You know it as: Lady Danbury’s residence

Sitting pretty within Bath’s picture-perfect Georgian streets, Holburne Museum took a starring role in season two as Lady Danbury’s home. What was once a hotel built in the 19th century is now a Grade I listed building, home to a collection of decorative and fine art, as well as a rolling programme of temporary exhibitions.

Where is it?

Great Pulteney Street, Bathwick, Bath, BA2 4DB. A 25-minute walk from the aforementioned Royal Crescent.

The Royal Cresent

Blenheim Palace

You know it as: Buckingham House (later Buckingham Palace)

Previously seen in Queen Charlotte: A Bridgerton Story, season 3 marks Blenheim’s debut on the show. An extravagant 18th-century manor that was also Winston Churchill’s childhood home, we’d highly recommend the self-guided Lights, Camera, Action Trail if you’re planning a full day out. Along with a behind-the-scenes tour of some of Bridgerton’s steamiest scenes, you’ll also see scenes from the likes of Harry Potter, James Bond and Indiana Jones.

Where is it?

Woodstock, Oxfordshire, OX20 1PS. An hour by train from London Paddington. Pick up the free shuttle bus from Hanborough station on weekends or get Bus 7 from Oxford Parkway station otherwise.

Osterley Park and House

Osterley Park and House

Hosting the Full Moon Ball in the second episode of the new season, Osterley Park and House features in all its Georgian glory. Its delicate decorations and central courtyard are one of London’s oldest, with its stately bedrooms and spectacular gardens open for public browsing. Rightly dubbed ‘the palace of palaces’, we promise this country estate lives up to its name on and off-screen.

Where is it?

Jersey Road, Isleworth TW7 4RB. Just north of Osterley Station on the Piccadilly line and 35 minutes from Park Plaza Park Royal.

Bridgerton’s filming locations are just as historically rich as they are stunning on-screen. From the wisteria-laden mansions of the capital to breathtaking country homes, each destination comes filled with things to do and sights to see. So dearest reader, where to first?

Lets start planning your getaway…