Welcome to Haworth Old Hall

At Haworth Old Hall, West Yorkshire, guests are welcomed by the Tudor charm and warm atmosphere with beautiful open log fires and friendly customer service from the moment you walk in.

Steeped in history, the pub, dining room and bed and breakfast is one of the oldest buildings in the village dating back to 1621.

Set amidst stunning countryside at the foot of the moors, much of the Tudor charm and atmosphere has been preserved and the historical village of Haworth, with its cobbled streets and timeless houses, is one of the most popular destinations for people visiting the Pennines.

A seasonal menu, created using local produce, is served alongside five real ales on tap and an extensive wine list.  We are also exceptionally proud of our 5 star food hygiene rating and Cask Marque accredited. 

An idyllic location to relax, eat great food and drink, Haworth Old Hall also offers 4-star en-suite bed and breakfast accommodation,  making it ideal for those visiting the Bronte Parsonage and the Keighley and Worth Valley Railway.  We received a 4 Start Enjoy England accreditation and are highly rated with Top Rooms.

Please note Sunday 3rd May is Tour de Yorkshire Day and that we are NOT taking bookings between 12pm & 5pm as it's first come first served.


    Buried deep beneath Haworth Old Hall, leading off from the cellars of this 400 four hundred-year old Tudor manor house, are two elaborate tunnels each nearly a mile in length. Once used as an escape route, one of the tunnels connects directly to Haworth Parish Church.

    During the 1600s, The Emmott family owned most of the property in Haworth including what is now known as Haworth Old Hall. The Emmotts were recusants (those who remained loyal to the Roman Catholic Church and did not attend Church of England services) who kept up the old faith in the church and protected the priest and people from persecution during penal times.

    During times of religious persecution, the Emmott family would use the tunnels beneath the house to offer the nonconformist people of Haworth a safe passage of escape from the forces of the Church of England. The last of the Emmott line to remain at the manor house was General Emmott Rawdon, also known as Green-Emmott-Rawdon. The association of the family and the Old Hall continues to this day among the characters described by the Bronte sisters in their novels.

    This fine example of an old hall house, also known as a communal dwelling house, court house or resting place, stands at the bottom of the Church Gate, no doubt on the site of the original manor house. During the reign of Queen Elizabeth I, Haworth Old Hall as it now stands was erected as a collection of rooms that led off the main entrance hall, which itself was a most magnificent room with polished oak rafters.

    By the 1870s the Old Hall had been divided into two cottages before being reconverted into one residence at the beginning of the 20th Century when the ancient hall became the dining area, revealing two magnificent stone fire places that had previously been hidden.

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    • Address:

      Sun Street,
      Haworth , West Yorkshire,
      BD22 8BP

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    Sun Street, Haworth, West Yorkshire, BD22 8BP

    01535 642709