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The Bugle Inn, Twyford - pub details

Bugle Inn
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Address: Park Lane, Twyford, Winchester, Hampshire, SO21 1QT [map] [gmap]

Tel: 0871 951 1000 (ref 33486) - calls cost 10p per minute plus network extras


Nearest train stations Shawford (0.9 miles), Winchester (3.7 miles), Eastleigh (4 miles)

Pub facilities/features:

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> Current user rating: 8.1/10 (rated by 23 users)
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other pubs nearby:

Phoenix Inn, Twyford (0.1 miles), Bridge, Shawford (0.5 miles), Rising Sun, Colden Common (1.4 miles), Old Forge, Otterbourne (1.5 miles), White Horse, Otterbourne (1.8 miles) - see more nearby pubs

user reviews of The Bugle Inn, Twyford

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

5 most recent reviews of 27 shown - see all reviews

Overwhelmimgly a food pub, and superficially there is much to be nervous of with more than a hint of "light and airy" Farrow and Ball, and a pricey aspirational menu. Yet The Bugle delivers in spades. The Flowerpots Bitter was all one could wish for from a pint of Best, and the fine, high-end-pub cooking matched the pricing. Lots of local ingredients, service is strong, the atmosphere is relaxed. A great example of what pub dining can be.
richythemole - 26 Oct 2016 16:22
Made me laugh when I read "a unique experience". M too. 25 Years ago I lived in Southampton and was dating a man from Basingstoke. Met for lunch one beautiful spring day at the bugle. It as not so much a foody pub then and where the arch is now wasn't there but the doors within were then the delivery and cellar doors and a slope down to what was a busy a road. I had just bought a new bmw and parked on the slope. I always left a car in gear but must have knocked it out retrieving my shoes and handbag from the footwell. Where the car was new to me the handbrake must have only been on a little. anyway trolled in to the pub in high heels. and joined my friend at the bar for a g n t. Bar man strolled over eh Mrs?? We were quite animated n chatting MRS!!! "WHAAAT" Ok Ill Move the bloody thing. How rude.!! It had shuddered its way down the ramp and was in the middle broadside across two lanes of traffic mercifully hadn't hit anything or anyone or caused a pile up. Majestically sat there with even the bits you get on brand new tyres intact. My date just carried on with his pint laughing at my crap driving and snappy attitude while I galloped off like dick emery in high shoes to retrieve the thing. Of course I wanted people to notice it........ Funny enough eight years and round the clock later {me and it} I gave it to the same man {long since an ex} and he took it to Holland to work. Fond old memories of a county pub. Married n Widowed and now live in Spain and said ex {grandfather now} still messages me "happy new year darlin" And rings now and again.
denisengaz - 26 Feb 2015 14:04
Just to confirm, the emphisis in this place is totally on food. Light and airy and fairly busy when I dropped in on a Sunday evening on the last day of November. They were closing however at 6:00pm to decorate the pub for Christmas. this suprised me somewhat as the pub was very busy. Couldn't they have sorted the decorations on Monday?? Sure;ly it's very quite on a Monday morning! Turning down revenue in todays climate.......this joint musr be doing very well indeed (or are their food prices just that little bit 'Over the Top'?? LOL!!! Still, 6/10 from me.
wolvesfan - 1 Dec 2014 09:18
very much a restaurant that sells the odd pint of local ale, and they don't really like it if you come in just for a drink, you'll be better off at the Pheonix now it's free of tie, for beer a welcome and atmosphere
littlecon - 30 Oct 2012 10:12
Hiding behind the adjective "traditional" is a bit of a smoke screen. Similarly "country" raises an impression which belies what is really going on. Traditional pubs don�t have children in them according to some grumps. Not so, says I. Hogarth's gin lane appeared to welcome inebriates of all ages and depicted traditional inner London scenes. The country is not, as some suggest, a sleepy backwater in which the natural order of things means closure in the afternoon. The pubs closed, at first, in the afternoons so the munitions workers would get on with bomb making. If folks suggest that traditional pubs bar children and people of all ages for random reasons at random times of the day, think up something more original than "tradition" or "the country" whilst you blithely excuse these lazy and ill-conceived business practices. Well run pubs allow families, even grumpy ones, through their doors all day long. Badly run ones don't and are closing, sometimes forever. Not all pubs will be saved like the Bugle, Twyford, which is a shining example of how a pub welcomes all regardless of age and drinking and eating habits.
Trethias - 16 Sep 2012 13:49

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