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I don't think it is Prunus laurocerasus.
How large are the leaves?
The leaves are minutely and sparsely serrate, which might help someone with an identification.
Can't remember exactly but they look slightly smaller than the beech leaves in the surrounding litter.
Definitely resembles the seedling P. laurocerasus seedling we regularly find growing in the garden. It starts to produce the typical more oblong shaped leaves in the second/third year of growth. Unfortunately Stace does not describe the leaf margin but in "The Vegetative Key to the British Flora", John Poland and Eric Clement (2009), the leaves are described as weakly serrate. As an additionally aid to identification, if crushed the leaves of P. laurocerasus have an almond scent.
....as that almond scent is created by the poisonous agent hydrogen cyanide (prussic acid) found within the leaves and the pips.
Probably wouldn't harm you outdoors, at this time of year, but the leaves are still used by entomologists to kill beetles and bugs for study.
How to take close-ups with cheap phone and hand-lens:
Field Guides for Budding Botanists:
Lat/Lng: 51.39282, -2.46021
OS grid ref: ST680660