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7 Diss Hotels and Guest Houses



8.3 miles from Diss

2-4 Market Pl, Harleston, Diss, IP20 9AD · Map

Phone: +44 (0)1379 852822

Score 8.6 from 70 reviews

Single from: £72.00

Double from: £72.00

per room per night

The Scole Inn

3 stars

2.2 miles from Diss

Ipswich Rd, Scole, Diss, IP21 4DR · Map

Phone: +44 (0)1379 652079

Score 7.4 from 324 reviews

Single from: £46.75

Double from: £46.75

per room per night

White House B&B

2 stars

3.1 miles from Diss

Whitehouse Low Rd Bressingham Diss Norfolk, Diss, IP22 2AG · Map

Phone: +44 (0)1379 688428

Score 9.5 from 217 reviews

Single from: £45.00

Double from: £45.00

per room per night


4 stars

3.7 miles from Diss

Airfield Rd, Fersfield, Diss, IP22 2BP · Map

Phone: +44 (0)1379 688182

Score 9.1 from 81 reviews

Single from: £38.00

Double from: £38.00

per room per night

South Norfolk Guest House

4 stars

7.2 miles from Diss

Frith Way, Great Moulton, Diss, NR15 2HE · Map

Phone: +44 (0)1379 677359

Score 9.2 from 46 reviews

Single from: £42.00

Double from: £42.00

per room per night

Swan Hotel

3 stars

8.3 miles from Diss

19 The Thoroughfare, Diss, IP20 9AS · Map

Phone: +44 (0)1379 852221

Score 7.5 from 91 reviews

Single from: £60.00

Double from: £60.00

per room per night

Diss was officially part of Suffolk, a county in Norfolk, England, during the rein of Edward the Confessor. At this time is when it went of record in the Domesday Book which had it as a possession of the king. At this time the town was roughly twenty-four acres in size with just a church. By 1415 Diss Manor was held by the Earl of Rutland together with the title of Lord FitzWalter attaching to the estate. Eventually it was taken over by the Racliffe family who inherited the Baron FitzWalter titles and they owned it until 1732.

Across from St. Mary the Virgin, a 14th Century church, is the Dolphin House, a building from the 16th Century. At one time it was one of the town's most important building. It boasts dressed oak beams that were impressive and making it a building of high status and it is believed it was once the home of a wool merchant. The Dolphin was a pub for over a hundred years until 1960 in which it was tuned into a space that is now the home of several small businesses. The marketplace, the social and geographical center of the town is adjacent to the Dolphin House.

The market first got its charter from Richard the Lionheart. It is also the home of Mere St., the main shopping street, as well as the post office. In the beginning of 1871 the house in Mount Street had major renovations done, which is located about 100 yards to the north or the parish church. While the workers were getting rid of the brick floors in one of the ground floor rooms so that they could dig into the soil and put in joist to hold up the floor, they found a large collection of coins. Also beneath the bricks there was a floor of hard clay and in the middle of the room, about one and a half feet down, was a vessel that held over three hundred coins. They were all silver coins except for two gold noble.

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