Revealed: Bridgerton’s most regal filming locations for season three, including real-life palaces – so, can you guess where they are?

Bridgerton has launched its highly anticipated third season, but it isn't only the drama that will be likely to get viewers talking. 

The long-awaited love story between Penelope Featherington (Nicola Coughlan) and Colin Bridgerton (Luke Newton) are predicted to send sparks flying across stately homes in London. 

And the filming location for the regal Netflix drama is just as opulent in reality as the fictional characters in the show.

Hampton Court Palace situated in Richmond upon Thames is predicted to see one of the most explosive scenes, as Colin chases Penelope out of the Queen's Ball in episode four.

As Bridgerton's third season hits Netflix, FEMAIL takes a look at all the regal real-life palaces included in the series.

1. Bridgerton House & Garden

The home of the Bridgerton brood – Rangers Palace in Greenwich Park (pictured) – plays a starring role in the famed Netflix season

RAF Halton (pictured) in Buckinghamshire was used to illustrate parts of the Bridgerton's home as well as the Featherington's

RAF Halton (pictured) in Buckinghamshire was used to illustrate parts of the Bridgerton's home as well as the Featherington's 

The Luton Hoo Estate (pictured) near Harpenden was used to illustrate the Bridgerton's vast exterior estate

The Luton Hoo Estate (pictured) near Harpenden was used to illustrate the Bridgerton's vast exterior estate

Bridgerton had launched its highly anticipated third season, but it isn't only the drama that will be likely to get viewers talking - so will the grandiose architecture (pictured: Luke Newton as Colin Bridgerton and Nicola Coughlan as Penelope Featherington)

Bridgerton had launched its highly anticipated third season, but it isn't only the drama that will be likely to get viewers talking – so will the grandiose architecture (pictured: Luke Newton as Colin Bridgerton and Nicola Coughlan as Penelope Featherington)

As Brigderton's third season hits Netflix, FEMAIL takes a look at all the regal real-life palaces included in the series

As Brigderton's third season hits Netflix, FEMAIL takes a look at all the regal real-life palaces included in the series 

The home of the Bridgerton brood plays a starring role in the famed Netflix season, with the returning setting establishing itself as a firm fan favourite.

According to Bridgerton's locations leader Tony Hood, fans often turn up in full-costume to the location, sometimes asking for selfies.

The gorgeous Palladian style Georgian mansion is in fact Rangers House which is located in Greenwich Park, London. 

The house believed to have been constructed between 1722 to 1723, was originally designed for Vice-Admiral Francis Hosier.

The red-brick estate is thought to have been mapped out by architect John James, on wasteland near Greenwich park. 

However it isn't only one building that brings the Bridgerton's regal home to life.

The Luton Hoo Estate near Harpenden in Hertfordshire illustrates the exterior of the central family's huge estate. 

RAF Halton in Buckinghamshire also features as some of the interior of the Bridgerton's luxurious home.

However RAF Halton doesn't only serve as home to the renowned Bridgerton's, it also features as the Featherington's house – who live directly opposite, according to Radio Times.

The former military aviation base is packed full or history, previously purchased by the British Government for the Royal Air Force at the end of the World War I. 

2. Buckingham House 

Even in the spin-off Queen Charlotte (pictured India Amarteifio as a young Queen Charlotte), the monarch divides time between St James's Palace and Buckingham House

Even in the spin-off Queen Charlotte (pictured India Amarteifio as a young Queen Charlotte), the monarch divides time between St James's Palace and Buckingham House

Two regal buildings were used to bring Queen Charlotte's Buckingham Palace to life (pictured: Golda Rosheuvel as Queen Charlotte as St James's Palace)

Two regal buildings were used to bring Queen Charlotte's Buckingham Palace to life (pictured: Golda Rosheuvel as Queen Charlotte as St James's Palace) 

Parts of Queen Charlotte's regal Buckingham House are Blenheim Palace in Woodstock, Oxfordshire (pictured)

Parts of Queen Charlotte's regal Buckingham House are Blenheim Palace in Woodstock, Oxfordshire (pictured)

The grandiose Blenheim Palace is situated in Woodstock, Oxfordshire and continues to be the seat of the Duke of Malborough

Build between 1705 and 1722, the epic estate is the only non-royal palace in the entirety of Britain

Build between 1705 and 1722, the epic estate is the only non-royal palace in the entirety of Britain (pictured: Blenheim house interior)

However it isn't only Blenheim that depicts the regal Queen's Buckingham home (pictured: Blenheim palace)

However it isn't only Blenheim that depicts the regal Queen's Buckingham home (pictured: Blenheim palace)

Wilton House (pictured) serves as part of Buckingham house as well as the exterior and interior of St James's Palace

Wilton House (pictured) serves as part of Buckingham house as well as the exterior and interior of St James's Palace 

Two palaces in particular were heavily used not only in Bridgerton but also in Queen Charlotte.

In both series Queen Charlotte divides her time between Buckingham Palace – previously known as Buckingham House – and St James's Palace.

And to bring the regal Buckingham to life – which serves as the venue of some of the Queen's most opulent – yet fictional balls – two stunning estates were used.

According to Hood, the fictional Buckingham House is made up of parts of Blenheim Palace and Wilton House. 

The grandiose Blenheim Palace is situated in Woodstock, Oxfordshire and continues to be the seat of the Duke of Malborough.

Build between 1705 and 1722, the epic estate is the only non-royal palace in the entirety of Britain.  

Wilton House, which also serves as the exterior and interior of St James's Palace is an integral part of the fictional Queen Charlotte's world.

Located in Salisbury, Wiltshire, the Grade I listed property is among Bridgerton's locations leader's favourites.

Tony Hood told Welwyn Hatfield Times: 'It's the Queen's world. We love it. Can't go wrong. 

'That's where the Queen does most of her chit-chatting with Lady Danbury. Most of her scheming goes on there.

'The girls are always presented to the Queen at the start of the season there, and that's always a major function of the place at the start of the season, so it's one of our favourites,' he added.

3. Lady Danbury's Estate 

Lady Agatha Danbury (played by Adjoa Andoh, pictured) fought long and hard to keep her estate following the death of her husband in the Bridgerton spin-off Queen Charlotte

Lady Agatha Danbury (played by Adjoa Andoh, pictured) fought long and hard to keep her estate following the death of her husband in the Bridgerton spin-off Queen Charlotte

In real life the exterior of the property is the Holburne Museum of Art, originally owned by Sir Thomas Holburne (pictured), who was an avid collector

In real life the exterior of the property is the Holburne Museum of Art, originally owned by Sir Thomas Holburne (pictured), who was an avid collector

Lady Agatha Danbury is a continuous central character throughout the Bridgerton season, including its Queen Charlotte spin-off.

But where is her regal estate she fought so hard to keep following the death of her fictional husband in real life? 

The exterior of her beloved home is actually the Holburne Museum, located in Bath, Somerset.

Previously known as the Holburne Museum of Art, the Grade I listed building boasts collections from famed artists such as Gainsborough, Guardi, Stubbs and Zoffany.

The key pieces of the art collection were brought together by Sir Thomas William Holburne in the 18th Century.

It is unknown the baron began collecting items, however his sister Mary Anne Barbara Holburne eventually opened his 4,000 object strong collection to the people of Bath.

4. Lady Tilley Arnold's Estate

The home of headstrong and independent widow Lady Tilley Arnold is Basildon Park (pictured: The Featherington Ball in season two)

The home of headstrong and independent widow Lady Tilley Arnold is Basildon Park (pictured: The Featherington Ball in season two)

The stateley home located in Berskshire boasts a staggering 400 acres of land (pictured)

The stateley home located in Berskshire boasts a staggering 400 acres of land (pictured)

Inside Basildon Park - decorated to pay tribute to 'The Wind in the Willows'

Inside Basildon Park – decorated to pay tribute to 'The Wind in the Willows' 

The luxurious estate was brought back to life by Lord and Lady Iliffe in the 1950s after its decline during World War II

The luxurious estate was brought back to life by Lord and Lady Iliffe in the 1950s after its decline during World War II

This grandoise stately house serves as the new home to a growing fictional character in the third instalment of the Bridgerton story.

Headstrong and independent Lady Tilley Arnold is set to be the love interest of the second Bridgerton child – Benedict.

The perfect backdrop for the wealthy widow, Tony Hood the season locations leader explained the character doesn't have the to be among the Ton – and runs her own estate entirely by herself.

But can do you know where this 18th century home, which boasts a staggering 400 acres of land is located?

If you said Basildon Park in Berskshire, you would most certainly be correct.

The luxurious estate was brought back to life by Lord and Lady Iliffe in the 1950s after its decline during World War II. 

5. Hawkins House

With a new season and story comes brand new exciting and eccentric characters, such as Lord Hawkins - and his home is situated in the 13th century Grimsthorpe Castle (pictured)

With a new season and story comes brand new exciting and eccentric characters, such as Lord Hawkins – and his home is situated in the 13th century Grimsthorpe Castle (pictured)

Located in Lincolnshire, the oldest part of the building is King John's Tower - constructed during the 13th century

Located in Lincolnshire, the oldest part of the building is King John's Tower – constructed during the 13th century

Boasting a rich history, the castle was gifted to the Willoughby de Eresby family by Henry VIII

The Tudor king appointed the home to William, Baron Willoughby de Eresby upon the marriage to Katherine of Aragon's lady-in-waiting Maria de Salinas

Boasting a rich history, Henry VIII appointed the home to William, Baron Willoughby de Eresby upon the marriage to Katherine of Aragon's lady-in-waiting Maria de Salinas

With a new season and story comes brand new exciting and eccentric characters, such as Lord Hawkins.

The lord, who is enamoured with inventions, is set to live in the Grimsthorpe castle located in Lincolnshire.

Building began on the regal castle all the way back in the 13th century, when King John's Tower was constructed.

Possessing a rich history, the centuries-old structure was gifted to the Willoughby de Eresby family by Henry VIII.

The Tudor king appointed the home to William, Baron Willoughby de Eresby upon the marriage to Katherine of Aragon's lady-in-waiting Maria de Salinas, according to Grimsthrope's website. 

6. St James's Palace

Hampton Court Palace is used to illustrate the courtyard of St James's Palace - one of Queen Charlotte's homes (pictured left to right: Ruth Gemmell as Lady Violet and Phoebe Dynevor as Daphne Bridgerton)

Hampton Court Palace is used to illustrate the courtyard of St James's Palace – one of Queen Charlotte's homes (pictured left to right: Ruth Gemmell as Lady Violet and Phoebe Dynevor as Daphne Bridgerton)

The most anticipated anticipated part of the show is discovering who will be the Queen's diamond - or even emerald - of the season (pictured: Hampton Court located in Richmond Upon Thames)

The most anticipated anticipated part of the show is discovering who will be the Queen's diamond – or even emerald – of the season (pictured: Hampton Court located in Richmond Upon Thames)

The Greek Myth ballet as well as the Queen's Ball - where Colin runs after Penelope - plays out in Hampton Court Palace

The Greek Myth ballet as well as the Queen's Ball – where Colin runs after Penelope – plays out in Hampton Court Palace

In the early 1960s William III embarked on the challenge or rebuilding and expanding the palace to compete with the stunning Palace of Versailles, destroying the majority of its Tudor strucutre

In the early 1960s William III embarked on the challenge or rebuilding and expanding the palace to compete with the stunning Palace of Versailles, destroying the majority of its Tudor strucutre

The most anticipated part of the show is discovering who will be the Queen's diamond – or even emerald – of the season.

The Greek Myth ballet as well as the Queen's Ball – where Colin runs after Penelope – plays out in Hampton Court Palace – promising a boat load of drama for viewers. 

Hampton Court has been used throughout Bridgerton as well as Queen Charlotte to illustrate the courtyard of St James's Palace. 

The royal palace built by Cardinal Thomas Wolsey in 1514, was picked for the prestigious event due its 'very neat, square,' and 'regency' air, according to Tim Hood.

In the early 1960s William III embarked on the challenge of rebuilding and expanding the palace located in Richmond Upon Thames to compete with the stunning Palace of Versailles.

However in doing so demolished a great deal of the original Tudor architecture. 

7. Full Moon Ball

Another signficiant celebration - the Full Moon Ball - was filmed at Osterley Park situated between the London Boroughs of Ealing and Hownslow

Another signficiant celebration – the Full Moon Ball – was filmed at Osterley Park situated between the London Boroughs of Ealing and Hownslow

The property now belongs to the National Trust

It was once visited by none other than Queen Elizabeth II

The property – now owned by the National Trust – was once visited by none other than Queen Elizabeth II

Another celebration – the Full Moon ball – was filmed at Osterley Park situated between the London Boroughs of Ealing and Hownslow.

The Georgian country estate was formerly owned by a banker named Sir Thomas Gresham.

The property, which now belongs to the National Trust, was also visited by none other than Queen Elizabeth I.

During World War II, the estate was used as a training base for the first members of the Local Defence Volunteers later known as The Home Guard.

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