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WE’RE MAKING A COMEBACK ON MONDAY 17TH MAY

Book your place now

You’ve spent most of 2021 going for a “nice walk”, drinking warmish wine you forgot to chill and re-watching Line of Duty, BUT not for much longer.

Our pub is staging a comeback and we’ll be opening our doors from Monday 17th May. If you’re already imagining that first sip of freshly poured beer, book your table now online.

We hope you’re as excited as we are, so start weaning yourself off the loungewear and we look forward to seeing you soon.

If you can’t wait that long, why not sip on flagship Greene King beers from our Online Beer Shop.

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Please note

Following the news that we will be re-opening our pub soon, please find below our trading times

from May 17th onwards.

Welcome to the

Green Man

 

Situated in peaceful Old Harlow, The Green Man is a historic 14th century Jacobean style inn. Whitewashed and ivy clad with delightful green shutters, The Green Man is evidence Harlow was once a thriving station for horse drawn coaches to and from London. This charming country pub restaurant sits on pretty hamlet of Mulberry Green at the heart of Old Harlow, on what is known as the ‘village triangle’, a green that contains no less than eleven listed buildings. We pride ourselves on classic pub food cooked with care. Whether it's hand-battered cod & chips, the gourmet burger, or the ever-popular ‘Brewer's Chicken’, now is the time to rediscover your old favourites. Make sure you try our traditional Sunday roasts with a huge a Yorkshire pudding and unlimited gravy. The team at the Green Man are passionate about our food menu, so you can relax and enjoy our quality dishes and great service at this fantastic venue. Located at the central focal point of Mulberry Green, The Green Man is an important landmark in Old Harlow, and clear evidence Mulberry Green was once a coaching station. In fact, the current settlement pattern and collection of public houses in Harlow are also proof of the area’s role as a major stop-off point for horse-drawn coaches en route to London from Cambridge, Newmarket, Norwich and elsewhere. The route to London ran south from Harlow Mill via Old Road, Mulberry Green, the High Street and London Road. In 1218, permission was granted to hold a Monday market in Harlow, which led to the growth of Old Harlow.

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