Chipping Norton is a small English town in the county of Oxfordshire. It is widely regarded as one of the most attractive villages in the Cotswolds region.
"Chipping" means 'market', revealing the town's past importance as the main commercial centre for the Evenlode valley. The surrounding Cotswolds were one of the wealthiest parts of England in the Middle Ages, owing to their production of wool; Chipping Norton was one of the beneficiaries of this trade. Many of the medieval buildings built as a result remain in the town centre, adding to its unique character. Many buildings also date from the 18th century.
The town has been voted one of the UK's top ten Country Towns by the 200,000 readers of Period Living and Traditional Homes.
- the Parish Church of St Mary - the Gothic nave, rebuilt circa 1485, retains one of the finest 15th century interiors amongst English churches. The chancel and aisles retain elements of 13th and 14th century architecture.
- the Town Hall - built 1842 in Neo-Classical style
- the Almhouses - built 1640
- the Theatre, Spring Street
- the Rollright Stones - about 2 miles north of Chipping Norton
- Chastleton House  - an early 17th century mansion house now owned by the National Trust, one of the finest and most complete Jacobean buildings in the land
- Bliss Valley Tweed Mill
- the Blue Boar, Goddards Lane, on the Marketplace