The network of special sites listed here form an integral part of the Flodden 1513 Ecomuseum and together they tell the full, varied and rich story of the Flodden Campaign far better than one site alone.

Here you will find details of the Flodden 1513 Ecomuseum sites themselves, their history, location, and on-going remembrance of the Battle of Flodden. Together they piece together the wider story of the conflict, both past and present.

The sites are located across the UK. Those local to the Tweed basin are listed against a blue background and those more distant sites are shown against a green background.


31 results - showing 26 - 31
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Both the Ecomuseum sites of Church of St Michael the Archangel and Framlingham Castle are steeped in history. The church is the family parish church and burial site of many of the Howard family including Thomas Howard, the Lord Admiral, and also his father (Thomas Howard the 2nd Duke)....
Linlithgow is home to two adjacent Ecomuseum sites - Linlithgow Palace and St Michael's Church. Linlithgow Palace was a superb Renaissance retreat of Scotland’s monarchs that retains much of its grandeur today. From this favourite residence, James IV issued the orders to raise his army before that ill-fated march...
Middleton Church
The Parish Church of St Leonard was completed in 1524, incorporating two stone arches made of stonework from an earlier Norman church. A wooden Saxon church is believed to have occupied the site long before the Norman church was built, in about 1100. The present...
Stirling Castle
A spectacular royal castle that dominates the strategic crossroad of Scotland from a high volcanic crag. It was here that James IV created a magnificent setting for his royal court and a regal residence for his family.
The Mary Rose
The Mary Rose played a significant part in the English response to the Scottish invasion in 1513. The ship was Thomas Howard’s flag carrier and delivered him and aproximately 1000 troops and sailors to join the English army in Newcastle upon Tyne, where on 2nd September 1513 it moored...
Traquair is Scotland’s oldest inhabited house dating back over 900 years. Originally a royal hunting lodge, 27 Scottish monarchs have visited Traquair and there are strong associations with Mary Queen of Scots and the Jacobite Uprisings. The Stuarts of Traquair have lived in the house...
31 results - showing 26 - 31
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