This section of the page features an image gallery, so if you're using a screen reader you may wish to jump to the main content.

Childhood home of General James Wolfe, victor of the Battle of Quebec (1759)

Explore this fascinating house, the childhood home of General James Wolfe. Discover the dramatic battle that won America for the British and learn of Wolfe's tragic death, in our exhibition.

Travel back in time and see the house as it appeared in the 1730s when James Wolfe and his family lived here. Fall asleep on our replica 18th-century bed, or take your chances with Mrs Wolfe’s ‘cure for consumption’ in the kitchen.

Afterwards sit back and relax with a cup of tea in Mrs Wolfe’s charming 18th-century garden.

Spring time

A tell tale sign of spring at Quebec House

Make your way to Quebec House and enjoy the quaint garden brimming with seasonal colour. See our our early spring daffodils, primroses, crocuses and snowdrops followed by sweet smelling honeysuckle and hyacinths later in the season.

Colourful cooking

Looking across our Georgian kitchen © National Trust

Looking across our Georgian kitchen

Join Mrs Wolfe as she recreates 18th century recipes every Sunday in the Georgian kitchen. Try her lemon drops and potato pudding - recipes which General Wolfe would have eaten as a boy. If you are really adventurous then have a look at some of the 'medicines' she concocted.

Take a tour at Quebec House

Our project team © NT/John Rawlinson

Our project team

Join one of our free tours at Quebec House led by our knowledgeable volunteers at 12noon and12:30pm to immerse yourself in the history of the Wolfe family and the Quebec campaign. Pick up a ticket form the visitor centre when you arrive as places are limited and check for availability on the day.

Bringing history to life

Join us at Quebec House for a variety of activities © NT/John Rawlinson

Join us at Quebec House for a variety of activities

We have an assortment of monthly activities that really bring Quebec House to life. From our Broadwood piano recitals where you can hear eigtheenth century music to our map and musket talks there is always something atmospheric to enjoy.