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Pubs Near Glastonbury

The town of Glastonbury is most famous for the annual festival which bears its name, but this quirky Somerset town offers so much more than just music.

It is full of magic and mystery, and boasts a history that dates back thousands of years. The local myths and legends are part of the appeal that attracts visitors from across the globe.

Our collection of Somerset country pubs are some of the finest in the area – all offering delicious food, warm atmospheres and award-winning Butcombe beer on tap.

Pubs & Inns Near Glastonbury

After spending the day exploring the quirky town of Glastonbury, stop by one of our pubs in Somerset and enjoy a pint of our refreshing, award-winning Butcombe beer, or enjoy a delicious, classic pub meal.

The Rising Sun

Located in historic Backwell on the outskirts of Bristol and a short drive from Weston-super-Mare, The Rising Sun is a beautiful pub and inn, with a warm and welcoming atmosphere. We’re passionate about great food and drink, with an all-day food offer focused on seasonal, locally sourced produce and hearty pub classics. Behind the bar you’ll find plenty of award-winning Butcombe beer and cider, and a wide range of wine and cocktails. A haven for families, walkers, cyclists and locals alike, The Rising Sun offers a huge beer garden with children’s play area, and large carpark – the perfect place to stop after a day in Glastonbury.

The Swan Inn

Nestled on the edge of the Mendip Hills Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty, in the ex-mining village of Rowberrow, you’ll find the 17th century Swan Inn. Sample the selection of award-winning Butcombe beers and indulge in delicious, hearty pub classics from the locally-sourced menu that is full of modern twists. After your day in Glastonbury, soak up the sun in the large beer garden with a refreshing pint and a classic pub meal, or cosy up by the open fire indoors with your four-legged friend by your side.

The Bower Inn

If you’re after a swift pint after exploring Glastonbury, or you’re looking for a hearty meal in Bridgwater, pop into the characterful 18th century Bower Inn. Behind the bar, it’s all about Butcombe beer, local cider, and an array of superb wines and spirits – perfectly paired with head chef Alan’s award-winning sausage rolls!

The George Inn

Take a break from exploring the quirky town of Glastonbury for an award-winning pint at the historic George Inn in Norton St. Philip. In the Grade II-listed inn, dating back to 1397, you’ll find stretching wooden beams, stone-clad walls, and a cosy atmosphere unlike anywhere else in the South West. Treat yourself to your favourite pub meal from the menu, including classics like fish and chips, pie and mash, and one of the best roast dinners in the region.

The Lamb Inn

For a refreshing pint, quick bite, or a more substantial pub meal, visit The Lamb Inn. When you’re exhausted after exploring everything that Glastonbury has to offer, The Lamb Inn is the perfect place to take a break. Indulge with a hand-pulled Butcombe beer, tasty bar snack, or your favourite hearty classic dish in a historic converted coaching inn dating back to 1480, unlike anywhere you’ve been before.

The Langford Inn

On the edge of the Mendip Hills AONB and a short drive from Glastonbury, you’ll find The Langford Inn pub. Stop off for a refreshing, award-winning Butcombe beer, wine, spirit, soft drink, cider, or cocktail. Relax in the 17th century, oak-beamed inn with a pint in hand and your pup at your side, and enjoy the crackle of the roaring open fire.

Ring O’ Bells

The Ring O’ Bells is a traditional country pub in the quaint Somerset village of Compton Martin located in the heart of the Chew Valley. It is surrounded by the spectacular Mendip Hills and close to wonderful attractions like Wells, Wookey Hole Caves and Glastonbury. Stop in for a pint while you’re exploring the Mendips countryside, to catch a secret gig from popular and local musicians (previous gigs include Kylie Minogue, Paul Weller, and Coldplay!), to watch the latest game on the big screen, or for a bite to eat from a menu full of delicious pub classics.


Located in the county of Somerset, the quirky town of Glastonbury is situated on the Somerset Levels. Visitors can explore the diverse shops on the high street, the notable buildings in the surrounding areas and familiarise themselves with the traditions of the town.

Glastonbury is steeped in history, with evidence suggesting that the town has been populated since the latter part of the Stone Age. It is home to one of the oldest timber trackways ever discovered in Northern Europe, The Sweet Track.

Often referred to as the spiritual centre of England, Glastonbury boasts many myths and legends, along with several buildings of religious significance.

Glastonbury Tor

Attracting visitors from all over the world, Glastonbury Tor is without doubt one of the most popular spots in the whole of Somerset.

Rising more than 150m above the surrounding Summerland Meadows, the 360-degree views from Glastonbury Tor are breathtaking. Standing proudly atop the hill is St Michael’s Tower, now roofless, but teeming with history.

It is believed that several buildings stood at the summit before St Michael’s Tower was constructed, with experts identifying evidence from as early as the 10th century.

Chalice Well

Located on Chalice Hill (less than half a mile from Glastonbury Tor), is Chalice Well.

According to legend, the well was formed at the site where Jesus drank water during the Last Supper, while archaeological evidence confirms that the well has been in use for more than 2,000 years.

Also known as the Red Spring, the iron oxide deposits in the water give it a light reddish colour, with many people believing that the water has healing qualities. Visitors can drink the water from the Lion’s Head Fountain.

White Spring Well & Temple

Opposite the site of Chalice Well at the foot of Glastonbury Tor is the White Spring & Temple. While Chalice Well is known as the Red Spring because of the iron-rich water, the White Spring takes its name from the calcium-rich water that gathers in the central basin from the surrounding network of pools.

A windowless building has been constructed over the well, so the only light inside comes from the numerous candles on the walls, which also serve to make visitors feel calm and relaxed.

There are benches on the walls for visitors to sit on, though these can be damp at times, so come prepared!

Glastonbury Abbey

Located just a 5 minute walk from the town centre, Glastonbury Abbey is one of the most visited attractions in Somerset.

While evidence shows that a church has stood on the site for more than 1,500 years, it is believed that the area was occupied long before that time. King Arthur, who reportedly led Britain’s defence against the Saxons invasion in the latter part of the 5th century, was supposedly buried here, with the site of his tomb still recognised today.

Unfortunately, the dissolution of the monasteries reduced the magnificent abbey to ruins, though the myths, legends and tales of this important historical site are as strong as ever.

Somerset Rural Life Museum

Since it opened in 1975, the Somerset Rural Life Museum has become one of the most popular attractions in the county.

As the name suggests, the Somerset Rural Life Museum celebrates the social and agricultural history of Somerset from the 1800s onwards. The Orchard and Farmyard are among the most popular outdoor spaces, while the 14th century Abbey Barn is home to the multitude of events and exhibitions that take place here.

The site is family-friendly and has a wonderful on-site cafe where visitors can stop for tea, coffee, light snacks and other refreshments.

Glastonbury Festival

It wouldn’t seem right to talk about Glastonbury and all of its wonderful attractions, without mentioning the world-famous Glastonbury Festival.

Although it bears the Glastonbury name, the festival is actually held in the village of Pilton and was originally called the Pilton Pop, Blues & Folk Festival when it commenced in 1970.

Over the years, the festival has grown into one the most popular events on the music calendar and has been headlined by some of the most iconic musicians the world has ever known.

Glastonbury Festival typically attracts around 200,000 attendees over the 5 day period and adheres to a “fallow year” every 5 years, which allows the local people of Glastonbury and the event organisers a much needed break.