But will the hippies be able to find it?
Britain’s most famous music festival, Glastonbury, is set to move from the farm in Somerset that has been its home since its foundation in 1970 to Longleat House, 20 miles away, in Wiltshire.
Longleat is most famous as the home of the Marquess of Bath, the eccentric and flamboyant British aristocrat famous for his string of girlfriends he dubs his ‘wifelets’ and for the menagerie of wild animals he maintains on the premises.
After years of rumor and counter-speculation, farmer Michael Eavis, who founded the Glastonbury festival with a performance by T-Rex and the promise of free milk for every punter, has confirmed he's in talks with Longleat to host the five-day music extravaganza on its extensive grounds from 2019.
The move is believed to be being overseen and masterminded by Eavis and Bath's son, Ceawlin, who has taken over day-to-day running of the estate.
“We're talking to Longleat every day, actually, so I hope we can come to an agreement with them eventually,” Mr Eavis told ITV News, “We haven't done so yet, but they're quite keen. I want to move there in 2019 basically.
"Worthy Farm is very warm, it's full of atmosphere and character and history as well, but I really do need an alternative site, no doubt about it,” he added.
Among the problems at Worthy Farm are a gas main that runs through the site which festival goers are fruitlessly implored not to dance on every year.
Longleat issued a statement to ITV news, saying: "We are in very early discussions with the festival team about the option of the festival moving to Longleat for a single year some time in the future. It is on a very, very preliminary level at this time though. We don't have anything else to add."
The heir to the estate, Bath’s son Ceawlin, aka Viscount Weymouth, hit the headlines last year after he publicly accused his mother, the current Marchioness, of making racist remarks about his half-Nigerian wife, Emma.
Emma is the daughter of a Nigerian father, oil tycoon Ladi Jadesimi, and a British mother, Suzanna McQuiston. She will become Britain's first black marchioness when her husband inherits the title on his father’s death.
When Ceawlin informed his mother that he wished to get married to Emma, she is said to have asked him: “Are you sure about what you’re doing to 400 years of bloodline?”
The marchioness, who is 72, was reportedly banned from contact with Ceawlin and Emma's son, John. “I don’t want him contaminated by that sort of atmosphere and those sort of views,” Ceawlin told Camilla Long of the Sunday Times.
The marchioness told the paper she “did not know” she was banned from seeing her grandson, although she admitted she told her children she would “tell them what I think about their serious partners”.