Pubs & bars in Chorley, Lancashire

Trying to find pubs in Chorley? You’ve come to the right place. We’ve got every pub and bar in the UK listed. Whether you’re looking for a pub or bar in Chorley to play darts, somewhere to play pool or just want to have a look at a menu before you go, we can help.

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  • Newly refurbished and reopened in February 2014 following two years of closure. There is an impressive bar counter and bar back, together with contemporary seating in a mainly open plan layout. A small area to the side of the bar and a cosy lounge area of

  • Recently reopened and refurbished with a change of name, this is a smart town centre pub and a great addition to the growing real ale scene in Chorley.

  • Deceptively large comfortable open plan town centre pub. A number of TVs around the walls for sport. Up to three changing guest beers, which frequently come from local breweries, with Prospect, Bank Top, Reedley Hallowes and Moorhouses often featuring.

  • A tiny bar housed in a market stall, this is certainly the smallest pub in the branch area. Outside seating is available during warmer weather and drinkers often spill over into the market area.

  • The Prince Of Wales is a friendly venue recently refurbished offering delicious food, starting with breakfast and then lunch and finishing off with an excellent dinner menu.

  • This pub is named after Chorley’s most celebrated son. Sir Henry Tate began his working life as a grocer, made a fortune from sugar-refining and left his collection of paintings to the nation. He also funded the building of the Tate Gallery.

  • Attractive half timbered building, deceptively large with long bar. Comfortable with smart decor. Snacks available and live music every other Friday.

  • Originally known as the Cattle Market Tavern when built c 1870, the pub's name change to the Imperial around 1898. In recent years the pub was known as Times Square but is now back to being The Imperial.

  • This pub was originally known as the Waggon Makers Arms and appeared in the very first Good Beer Guide in 1974 (albeit named Waggoners).

  • Converted from an old shop in 1989, it is handily situated for both the railway and bus stations. A single L-shaped bar on two levels, recently redecorated and with a bright yet traditional feel.

  • Adjacent to the railway station and 100 yards from the bus station, this is a community local that offers a changing range of up to five real ales from the Marston's portfolio

  • The Potters Arms is close to the eye-catching Church Langley Playing Fields & Resevoir, as well as Harlow Museum, St. John's Arts & Recreation Centre & Harlow Falconry.

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