Had dinner at a nice pub named the Barley Mow near Egham one night.  There was an intersting story inscribed on one of the beams in the ceiling detailing a duel that had been fought just outside the pub.

Excerpt from: http://www.hennolly.freeserve.co.uk/history/historybook.htm

A remarkable DUEL - perhaps the last ever fought in England - took place at Old Windsor on October 14th 1852, in a part of the Beaumont estate off Priest Hill. The protagonists were both Frenchmen, and both had fought several duels before. They were a formal naval captain named Cournet and a civil engineer named Bartlemey. Accompanied by their seconds, they took up their positions in a field behind a hedge, and aimed their pistols. Cournet fired first, and missed. This allowed Bartlemey to take his time about shooting, but when he did so the gun misfired. He pulled the trigger again and the same thing happened. Instead of taking advantage of this, Cournet offered his own pistol to his opponent, who accepted it and fired. Cournet fell wounded, while Bartlemey and his two companions made off. The unfortunate Cournet was taken to the Barley Mow inn at Englefield Green, where he died of his wounds. Meanwhile the landlord of the Bells of Ouseley, Mr. Heywood, had got to hear of the incident. He rode at full gallop to Windsor, where the police dispatched a telegram to Waterloo: "Detain three foreigners travelling from Datchet." Arrested by the Metropolitan Police, Bartlemey was charged with murder but got off with a short sentence for manslaughter. There was a suggestion that one of his seconds had tampered with the gun he used in the duel, to prevent it from firing. If so the manoeuvre was foiled by the excessive chivalry of his opponent.