Upcoming Events › History and Architecture
Take a step into the past and meet famous historical characters, famous and infamous. Transport yourself effortlessly into history on one of Farncombe Courses’ insightful and engaging history and architecture classes.
From getting the know the Normans, to discovering more about the Zulu and Boer Wars, there is a topic of interest for amateur and experienced historians alike. You’ll meet like-minded people and gain a true understanding of your area of interest.
Take a look at the wide ranging history and architecture classes and courses below, to pursue your passion at Farncombe Courses. Book today to save your space!
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The Angevin dynasty is by any standards an impressive one – its founder, Henry II, ruled an empire that stretched from Hadrian’s Wall to the Pyrenees and included almost half of France.More Info »
This weekend will reveal the background to the many Revolutions and Rebellions in Paris in the 19th centuryMore Info »
This weekend course looks at political film during the 1930s. It focuses upon Britain, America, Germany, France and Russia.More Info »
800 years ago and 600 years ago respectively the signing of Magna Carta by King John and the victory of Henry V at Agincourt enhanced the process of creating a distinct English nation.More Info »
Our course begins by examining the “ammunition” that Britain’s Neo-Romantic Artists took into the Fortress Britain of the early 1940s.More Info »
You probably know the poems of Wilfred Owen: you may know the paintings of Paul Nash, but the music of the First World War hasn’t entered public consciousness to the same extent.More Info »
This course will focus on one of the world’s most beautiful books, the Lindisfarne Gospels, made in the Anglo-Saxon kingdom of Northumbria in the early 8th century at the monastery of Lindisfarne, founded by Irish monks.More Info »
Victorian narrative pictures provide a fascinating insight into the attitudes, values and morals of this crucial period of British cultural history.More Info »
Great buildings, growing prosperity and a nasty taste for violence- that’s the paradox of 15th Century England.More Info »