Listings which have been updated to reflect LGBTQ heritage include West Yorkshire's Shibden Hall, the former home of Anne Lister, described as the 'first modern lesbian', and the home playwright Wilde lived in with his wife at 34 Tite Street, in Kensington, London until his trial for gross indecency in 1895.
As summer moves into autumn, it's nice to see that this silhouette won't be banished to the back of the wardrobe.
It has Salma's blessing, and she has first dibs on all things designer (thanks to her husband François-Henri Pinault who owns the major fashion conglomerate that has stakes in Gucci, Alexander Mc Queen, Christopher Kane, Saint Laurent and a dozen more big-hitter labels).
Get your paws on Salma's Gucci number now (click right) or scroll through our edit in the carousel below.
The property was masterfully designed so that the couple's bedroom could be split into two separate rooms - enabling them to keep their relationship a secret at a time when homosexuality was a criminal offence.
The house will also be familiar to television viewers with several episodes of Agatha Christie's Poirot filmed there and a host of television commercials, including Nintendo's 2008 adverts starring Girls Aloud.
The property was masterfully designed so that the couple's bedroom could be split into two separate rooms - enabling them to keep their relationship a secret at a time when homosexuality was a criminal offence Other locations include the grave of writer, musician and Egyptologist Amelia Edwards, the London home of Oscar Wilde and the house where Benjamin Britten lived with his partner, the tenor Peter Pears.Historic England said this was part of a major initiative 'to improve understanding and recognition of England's diverse heritage, tackling under-recognition of the major influences and contributions of communities including LGBTQ, Black and Minority Ethnic Groups, disabled people and women in building the nation we live in.' The bathroom: Historic England said, 'Too often, the influence of men and women who helped build our nation has been ignored, underestimated or is simply unknown, because they belonged to minority groups'Oscar Wilde's marital home and the grave of a prominent Egyptologist are among several sites given special status in recognition of what the Government's heritage agency called their 'queer histories'.Artists including Paul Weller, Robert Wyatt and David Gilmour have also recorded hits here Duncan Wilson, Chief Executive of Historic England said: 'Historic Buildings and Places are witnesses to events that have shaped our society.They hold real and tangible evidence of the way our nation has evolved.
Take cues from this starlet and play down its cuteness with a canary yellow colour palette.
Tucking it into jeans also lends a desirable insouciance.