Newton Surmaville
Newton Surmaville is a small park and house south of Yeovil, Somerset in the district of South Somerset, in England.

The house, which is also known as Newton House, was built between 1608 and 1612, on the site of an earlier building, but was extensively altered and enhanced in the 1870s. It was built for Robert Harbin, a Yeovil merchant. The house still contained much of its original furniture and an eclectic library of many thousands of volumes. There were also 17th-century tapestries, portraying scenes of "Elijah Rising into Heaven and the Melting of the Golden Calf" in sculpted gold frames, and collections of antique pewter and pistols and swords. Some of the contents were given to the Somerset County Museum, the Somerset Military Museum and auctioned at Sothebys in London; others were sold at auction at the house itself in October 2007. It has been designated by English Heritage as a Grade I listed building. The Surmaville part of the name comes from the de Salmonville family. There are various outbuildings including the stables, gardeners cottage, and barn.

The gardens and pleasure grounds cover around two hectares, and slope down to the River Yeo. They were laid out in the mid 18th century, with further landscaping in the 19th. The pleasure gardens included five ponds, a boathouse, a curving lime avenue canter, a walled kitchen garden, a rose garden and herbaceous borders to the east of the pond accessed via circa 1700 gates. The summerhouse dates from 1750, and was built as a 3-storey octagon with 2-storey flanking wings. It has since been converted into a cottage. The original design of the grounds is described in the memoirs "The Revd George Harbin and his memoirs of gardening 1716-1723".