The Five Alls is a welcoming and handsome 18th Century Cotswold stone coaching inn, now serving as a pub and restaurant with rooms, set in the picturesque Cotswold village of Filkins, near Lechlade.
This cosy Cotswold pub is is perfectly set up for catering for large numbers and private parties with two restaurants seating 110 people, a large bar and lovely garden.
Boasting two dining rooms, a private dining area, a cosy snug and an accommodating bar, The Five Alls offers every opportunity to sample quality of cuisine, expert service and attention to detail. The Five Alls offers brunch, a la carte and a set menu lunch and dinner, lighter meals, bar snacks and sandwiches.
Five Alls has nine stylish and individually furnished rooms, all en-suite. Four of our rooms are located above the Inn and the other five, newly built, cottage-style bedrooms are situated in a quiet corner of the garden. These include two double and two twin rooms and a Family Suite, for two adults and up to three children. Alternatively, the Family Suite can also be used by two adults with space for additional seating.
Expect high quality beds with duck feather duvets, flat screen TVs, en-suite bathrooms with luxurious walk-in showers and Ren products. Decorated in neutral colours, all rooms feature quirky locally sourced artwork and artifacts and locally made woollen throws to ensure a comfortable stay.
Just south of the A40, halfway between Oxford and Cheltenham, Filkins is perfectly situated to take advantage of the many things on offer locally. This is wonderful walking and cycling country, mostly on the flat, with stunning views in every direction.
Oxford, Cheltenham and Cirencester are approximately a 25-minute drive away, while the picturesque Cotswolds towns and villages of Burford, Lechlade, Fairford, Cirencester, Bibury and Kelmscott are all close by.
Broughton-cum-Filkins was originally a Saxon village, but it is believed that there may have been a settlement there much earlier. Indeed the Roman road Akeman Street passes a couple of miles to the north, and there is evidence of several trackways converging nearby and leading down to the river Thames at what is now Lechlade.