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Please note latest check in time is 9PM. If you require a later check-in time please inform hotel at time of booking. Failure to check-in by 9PM will be treated as a no-show

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Wedding Query

From the moment you make your first enquiry, our wedding team will be on hand with all the help and guidance you need.

Our team will ensure your big day runs smoothly from beginning to end, please complete the form below and one of our team will be in touch to discuss your requirements.




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Wheelchair Accessible Room 26

Room 26 is a larger room that has had the beds and facilities spaced further apart to allow easier access for wheelchair users.  There is a ramp from the Courtyard into the corridor to make easier access into the room.  The bathroom has been fitted with a DOC M toilet suite and there is a shower cubicle with a one inch lip.  There is no seat fitted within the shower and guests are advised to bring their own should one be needed.

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Our History

The manor house is formerly the Dower House of Lord Derwent’s estate and sits in the quiet village of Hackness on the edge of the dramatic North Yorkshire Moors National Park. It was granted by Queen Elizabeth I to Lord Essex, after which it was passed to Arthur Dakin Esq. His only daughter, Margaret, married Sir Thomas Posthumus Hoby. It was subsequently passed to Sir John Sydenham who sold it to Sir Richard Vanden-Bempde-Johnstone in 1796. The grandson of Sir Richard’s eldest son, Sir John, was raised to the peerage of Baron Derwent in 1881 and who lived at Hackness Grange before it became a hotel.

Now, having been passed through numerous businesses, Hackness Grange is in the hands of a private owner. The hotel has undergone extensive refurbishments to restore The Grange back to its former glory.

The village of Hackness, North Yorkshire, has historical ties to Whitby and can be dated back to 680 A.D when a nunnery was founded here by Saint Hilda, abbess of Whitby. The nunnery was destroyed by the Danes in the 8th Century but rebuilt – the foundations of which provide what is St Peter’s Church today.

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