A ruined building which was formerly a Second World War anti aircraft battery. It lies 100 metres to the south of Rouncil Lane, near Goodrest Cottages.
The site of a Second World War anti aircraft battery, west of Beckfield Lodge Farm, Fillongley.
The site of Napton Brickworks which are marked on the Ordnance Survey map of 1886. They date from the Imperial period through to Modern times, closing down in the 1970s. They were located between the Oxford Canal and the Napton Windmill.
Binley Common Wood, a Medieval (and probably earlier) managed woodland; former grazed common wood. The woodland comprises: woodbanks; a possible Medieval "trench"; an area of ridge and furrow and evidence of ancient coppicing.
The site of ironstone workings and a mineral railway at Burton Dassett Hills. Extraction was for both the stone and the iron ore. Extraction began around 1868 and continued intermittently until the 1920s.
The Medieval parish church of St. Peter and St. Paul which is located 100m east of High Street, Coleshill.
A commemorative monument which is of modern date. The monument is a stone pillar which commemorates the Battle of Edge Hill. It is situated by the side of the road between Kineton and Radway.
A Second World War pillbox, a small concrete building whose walls contained loopholes. The pillbox housed guns. It was used to defend the Grand Union Canal, which formed a defensive line between Birmingham and Oxford. The pillbox is located to the west of Chapel Hill.
The site of a anti tank road block which formed part of the defences during the Second World War. Some of the thick concrete walls of the road block still partially stand. They are situated 300m west of Bascote Locks.
A small subterannean air-raid shelter located at Paradise Street. The concrete built structure survives well, with original features such as a wooden door and rubber seal still in place. It is entered via a set of steps and consists of one main room.