The site of Beaudesert Castle which dates to the Medieval period. The castle is a large ringworkwith two probable baileys. The ringwork was eventually surrounded by a stone curtain wall and is known to have contained several stone buildings. It is visible as an earthwork and is known from documentary evidence. It is situated 400m east of Henley in Arden.
The Church of St Mary dating to the Medieval period. Parts of the church were restored in subsequent periods. It is situated 600m south west of the cricket ground, Lapworth.
The site of a gate dating to the Medieval period known as 'Eastgate', which was one of three gateways into the town of Warwick. In the 15th century the Chapel of St Peter was built above the gate. It was altered and refaced in the 18th century.
Long Compton Mill, a watermill, dates to the Medieval period. It was in operation until the Imperial Period. It is located 1km north west of Long Compton and survives as a building and earthworks.
The site of a watermill, for which there are documentary records from the Medieval period. Its exact location in Abbots Salford is unknown.
The site of a mound which is visible as an earthwork. The mound may have been the Post Medieval meeting place of the hundred of Motslow. It is situated 400m south of Stoneleigh.
The site of Washford Mill, a watermill. There is documentary evidence for mills in Studley from the Medieval period onwards. The mill buildings and the mill house have now been converted to a hotel, with the waterwheel restored. It is located 100m west of Icknield Street Drive.
The Church of St Editha, originally built in the Medieval period. It was largely rebuilt during the 14th century. The church is situated 175m west of the Post Office, Monks Kirby.
The parish church of St. Editha. The building incorporates Medieval masonary and is situated 200m east of Bridge Street, Polesworth.
The Church of St Peter was originally built during the Medieval period and the tower dates to this period. The church was partly rebuilt by Sanderson Miller in 1755, and again during the 1800s. It stands in Kineton.