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The Vine dated back to the first half of the 17th century and was rebuilt in the 18th century when it included stables and its own brewery.The Spread Eagle originally built in the 17th century was altered in the 18th century; it had stabling and paddocks.Buckden's location on the Great North Road meant that it was used as a coaching stop during the 18th century. The Lion dates back to the 15th century and was extended in the 18th century.The George Inn which had its own courtyard and forge was remodelled in the 18th century.The presence of elegant Georgian houses on Church Street and the High Street (formerly the Great North Road) reflects the prosperity that was brought to Buckden by its strategic position on the coaching route north from London.In 1854, just 15 years later, Buckden was described as 'a quiet insignificant place compared to what it was in coaching times'; the advent of the railways had quickly changed the fortunes of Buckden.Evidence of a Roman settlement was found in 1963–64 at quarry site to the east of Buckden village; in 1981, evidence of a Roman villa was found close to the Towers and a later excavation in 2006 at a site to the north east of Buckden village found evidence of a Romano-British field system from the first to fourth centuries AD.

A post mill was built in Buckden in 1830 and was worked until 1888 when an auxiliary steam engine was installed; the mill was demolished in 1893.There was a certainly a house in Buckden where the bishop held court by the mid–12th century.In 1227 Henry III granted the right for the bishop of Lincoln to have a deer park at Buckden; by the time of a survey in 1647 the deer park covered 425 acres and had around 200 deer.Henry VIII and his fifth wife, Catherine Howard, stayed there in 1541.On Friday 18 June 1641, "hundreds of women and boys, armed with Daggers and Javelins, in a very tumultuous and riotous Manner" entered part of the land at Buckden that belonged to the Bishop of Lincoln and they "turned in a great herd of cattle".

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