In Remembrance of the Father who, during more than fifty years, took Sunday walks up this combe with his Children and Grandchildren training them in the love of Nature and of Christian Poetry this Wind and Weather Hut was built.
On the ends are examples of Acland's beloved Christian poetry by Heber and Keble.
These are perhaps something of an acquired taste.
There is also a smaller inscription on the back that simply reads, "John Dyke Acland 1939-2009".
Wikipedia article on John Keble (1792-1866) an English churchman, poet and one of the leaders of the Oxford Movement. Keble College, Oxford was founded in his memory. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/John_Keble
Wikipedia article on Reginald Heber (1783-1826), an English bishop, man of letters and hymn-writer probably best known for "Holy, Holy, Holy! Lord God Almighty". https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Reginald_Heber
For what is always described as an Iron Age hill fort, Bury Castle is a bit odd. As can be seen from the LIDAR imagery, it consists of an inner bank and ditch in the shape of a rounded rectangle. This has no discernible entrance, is quite small, and is set back from the scarp-face leaving a lot of relatively level land outside the walls.
To the west is an outer defence consisting of two walls at a oblique angle. These start at the northern scarp-face, but peter out before they get to the south side, where they align with an old field boundary bank.
As far as I know the site has never been excavated, but if it were, I would not be the least bit surprised it turned out to be mediaeval or later. But then, what do I know?