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All 26 rooms are bright, airy, fairly contemporary rooms with modern, simple and uncluttered decor. Beds are topped with luxurious duvets with natural fresh cotton covers. Wireless internet access is available in all rooms and around the hotel. The restaurant is named after the great Dick Turpin who was probably the most famous highwayman of the time. There is an evidence to suggest that Dick Turpin hid here in 1738, using his wife's maiden name Palmer, prior to his final flight to Yorkshire. The hotel has preserved the old look of the restaurant with the same old timbers and antique plates. A multitude of traditional dishes are served here Although the core buildings date back from the early 1500's , the exact date is uncertain - the first record of the Roebuck is as a moderately large alehouse in 1691. The building today still contains original oak beams and low ceilings that give the place real character. The lobby is small yet welcoming and immediately illustrates the history of the property. A charming hotel with simple yet modern bedrooms. This hotel combines old world charm and modern facilities sympathetically. Oak beams and log fires in winter create a homely welcoming atmosphere. Situated within close proximity of London the area, the hotel also has private parking.