The garden at Keats House allows you the opportunity to walk in the steps of the Romantic poet John Keats.
The earliest references to the garden appear in his letters from his time living here in the years 1819-20. He recounts walking in the garden, seeking inspiration there and gazing at the outside world from his parlour.
Look out for two important trees. The large common mulberry may have been known to Keats. He is also said to have written 'Ode to a Nightingale' under a plum tree in the garden – a newly planted plum tree celebrates this great work.