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8 Sutton Coldfield Hotels and Guest Houses

Moor Hall Hotel & Spa

4 stars

1.4 miles from Sutton Coldfield

Moor Hall Dr, Four Oaks, Sutton Coldfield, B75 6LN · Map

Phone: +44 (0)121 308 3751


Single from: £63.00

Double from: £276.00

per room per night

New Hall Hotel & Spa

4 stars

1.1 miles from Sutton Coldfield

Walmley Rd, Sutton Coldfield, B76 1QX · Map

Phone: +44 (0)121 378 2442


Single from: £98.10

Double from: £280.00

per room per night

Brook Marston Farm Hotel

3 stars

4.9 miles from Sutton Coldfield

Bodymoor Heath Lane, Sutton Coldfield, B76 9JD · Map

Phone: +44 (0)1827 872133


Single from: £63.00

Double from: £242.00

per room per night

The Townhouse Sutton


0.2 miles from Sutton Coldfield

High St, Sutton Coldfield, B72 1UD · Map

Phone: +44 (0)121 355 8222

Score 6.6 from 2 reviews

Single from: £65.00

Double from: £136.40

per room per night

The Old School House Hotel

4 stars

4 miles from Sutton Coldfield

Kingsbury Rd , Sutton Coldfield, B76 9DR · Map





Sutton Coldfield has its earliest remnants in Sutton park were several earth mounds can be found that date back to Pre-Roman times, including sites for cooking. In 1921 there was a huge fire in the park that revealed even more mounds as well as broken stones which prompted the Birmingham Archaeological Society to conduct and excavation in 1926. During WWII prisoners of war from Germany found flint arrowheads in the park and it is said they were allowed to return to Germany with them.

A gardener found weapons later on Thornhill Road. The first developments of a settlement can be found in Sutton park as well, close to Blackroot Pool. In 1904 it was written that the earthworks looked untouched by the plough. In the park is a preserved part of Icknield Street that shows part of the presence of the Romans there. It goes for a mile and a half through the park. Some believe that Roman soldiers set up camp in Sutton Park on Rowton's Hill.

When the Romans left the area to fight for the Roman Empire during the 5th Century, the area became owned by Mercia, an Anglo Saxon Kingdom. During this time Sutton Coldfield was built up as a hamlet and was given its present day name. When the Domesday Book was written in 1086, Sutton was said to be the largest of all the surrounding villages. A manor was made there and, during the Middle Ages, it became known as Manor Hill. Henry I's son, Earl Roger, was given the manor in trade for the Hockhand and Langham manors in Rutland.

Since Sutton Forest no longer belonged to the crown, he called it Sutton Chase. When he died in 1153, the manor was given to the Priory of Trentham. A market charter was granted in 1300 to Guy, Earl of Warwick to have a Tuesday market as well as a fair each year on the Holy Trinity's eve. Sutton Coldfield continues to prosper but not as fast as near by Birmingham did. Then the free chapel of Saint Blaise was constructed on the Sutton Manor ground and survived until was destroyed after the Turdor times.

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