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The Newburgh Arms, Slindon [Closed] - pub details


Address: School Hill, Slindon, Arundel, West Sussex, BN18 0RS [map] [gmap]

Tel: 0871 951 1000 (ref 24170) - calls cost 10p per minute plus network extras

Nearest train stations Barnham (2.6 miles), Ford (3.6 miles), Arundel (4.2 miles)

> Current user rating: 4.0/10 (rated by 4 users)
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other pubs nearby:

Spur, Slindon (0.4 miles), Old Stables, Fontwell (1.2 miles), Black Horse, Binsted (1.4 miles), Hollytree, Walberton (1.4 miles), George Inn, Eartham (1.7 miles)

user reviews of the Newburgh Arms, Slindon

please note - reviews on this site are purely the opinion of site visitors, so don't take them too seriously.

My memories of this pub are only happy ones. My Aunt Kathleen worked there during the war(WW2) and my uncles, Dick and John lived in the room at the back. Last time I was there I had an excellent rabbit pie washed down with a pint of mild. I donated framed pictures of my father (Jim) in a Slindon F.C team from 1928 alongside Son Chamberlain and my Great Grandfather Don Davidson with the Cricket Team circa 1921. My Aunt Peggy and I have a dinner date at the Newburgh so I will be down to sort out this 'closed' nonsense.
pilgrimJim - 16 Mar 2010 22:17
My aunt (Marjorie Cranwell) bought The Newburgh Arms a number of years ago. I have just found out recently that she died in 2002. I know her daughter Julie Tanswell and Julie's husband Dave were running the pub for her when she was alive, and Aunt Marge lived in the cottage next door. I have been trying to find Julie for a couple of years, and no-one seems to know where she went. I'm wondering if she is the owner who is listed as having "gone across the water to hotter climates" as quoted in the review from anonymous dated 1 April 2007.

I would appreciate hearing from anyone who knows where Julie went after her mother died.

anonymous 5 July 2007
Hudsonhope - 5 Jul 2007 18:35
Closed boarded up and left in limbo now with the owners who are in deadlock with the parish council because everyone objected to a grade 2 listed building being raised to the ground to allow a block of IKEA cloned expensive flats.
The owners have traveled across the water to hotter climates and have vowed never to allow the pub to open as a public house again. This once local village pub now sits all forlorn and as a final gesture, the swinging pub sign has now been torn from its ancient proud frame. The rhythmic heartbeat of another pub has extinguished like so many before her.
Sad,very very sad.

Sad very very sad.
anonymous - 1 Apr 2007 17:23
a very diffrent place on our visit .we could not understand the reason that no one in the village use this place.the staff are lovely but then you meet the landlord who is very basil fawtey need i say anymore
MUFFIN - 23 Oct 2005 17:57

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