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Pattingham is a village in South Staffordshire, close to the border with Shropshire. The village is seven miles to the west ofWolverhampton and seven and a half miles east of Bridgnorth.
Many of the more modern houses in the village were designed by Richard Hughes, a late 19th century architect who gained inspiration from the works of Thomas Telford and William Morris.
The village centre consists of a parish church and primary school (both St Chad’s), a village hall, and several shops. The village has two public houses and a workingmen’s club, and now has The Cowshed Restaurant. The oldest extant portion of St Chad’s Church dates from the late 12th century. The church was rebuilt in the mid-17th century following a devastating fire. George Gilbert Scott extensively remodelled the church in the late 19th century. The parish of Pattingham and Patshull in the diocese ofLichfield straddles the Staffordshire/Shropshire border.
Pattingham House was designed by William Baker of Audlem about 1760, and was formerly known as The Torque House after an iron age gold torc which was discovered in the grounds.