Bath är en stad i grevskapet Somerset i sydvästra EnglandStorbritannien. Staden ligger i distriktet Bath and North East Somerset vid floden Avon, 156 kilometer väster om London och 18 kilometer sydost om Bristol. Tätorten (built-up area) hade 94 782 invånare vid folkräkningen år 2011.[1]
Bath fick som engelsk ort stadsrättigheter under drottning Elisabet I år 1590[2] och tilldelades 1889 administrativ självständighet från grevskapet Somerset. Staden blev en del av grevskapet Avon när det skapades 1974. Sedan Avon upphörde att existera 1996 har staden blivit den viktigaste i distriktet Bath and North East Somerset.
Staden grundades i floden Avons dalar runt naturliga heta källor där romarna byggde bad och ett tempel,[3] vilket gav staden dess dåvarande namn, Aquae Sulis. Edgar kröntes till kung av England i Baths klosterkyrka år 973.[4] Genom sina badanläggningar blev staden ett populärt resmål under den georgianska eran. Den snabba tillväxten under denna period ledde till ett rikt arv av georgiansk arkitektur, vars byggnader till stor del uppförts i Bathsten.

Lacock Abbey in the village of LacockWiltshire, England, was founded in the early 13th century by Ela, Countess of Salisbury, as a nunnery of the Augustinian order. The abbey remained a nunnery until the suppression of Roman Catholic institutions in England in the 16th century; it was then sold to Sir William Sharington who converted the convent into a residence where he and his family lived. It was fortified and remained loyal to the crown during the English Civil War, but surrendered to the Parliamentary forces once Devizes had fallen in 1645.

Sudeley Castle is a Grade I listed[1] castle in the parish of Sudeley, in the Cotswolds, near to the medieval market town of WinchcombeGloucestershire, England. The castle has 10 notable gardens covering some 15 acres within a 1,200-acre estate nestled within the Cotswold hills.
Building of the castle began in 1443 for Ralph Boteler; the Lord High Treasurer of England, on the site of a previous 12th-century fortified manor house. It was later seized by the crown and became the property of King Edward IV and King Richard III, who built its famous banqueting hall.[2]
King Henry VIII and his then wife Anne Boleyn visited the castle in 1535;[3][4] and it later became the home and final resting place of his sixth wife, Catherine Parr who remarried after the king’s death. Parr is buried in the castle’s church, making Sudeley the only privately owned castle in the world to have a Queen of England buried in its grounds.[4] Sudeley soon became the home of the Chandos family,[3] and the castle was visited on three occasions by Queen Elizabeth I, who held a three-day party there to celebrate the defeat of the Spanish Armada.[3]

Bibury is a village and civil parish in Gloucestershire, England. It is on the River Coln, a Thames tributary that rises in the same (Cotswold) District. The village centre is 6+12 miles (10.5 kilometres) northeast of CirencesterArlington Row is a nationally notable architectural conservation area depicted on the inside cover of some British passports. It is a major destination for tourists visiting the traditional rural villages, tea houses and many historic buildings of the Cotswold District

Bourton-on-the-Water ’s high street is flanked by long wide greens and the River Windrush that runs through them. The river is crossed by five low, arched stone bridges. They were built between 1654 and 1953, leading to the nickname of ”Venice of the Cotswolds”.

Chipping Campden is a market town in the Cotswold district of Gloucestershire, England. It is notable for its terraced High Street, dating from the 14th century to the 17th century. (”Chipping” is from Old Englishcēping, ’market’, ’market-place’; the same element is found in other towns such as Chipping NortonChipping Sodbury and Chipping (now High) Wycombe.[2])
wool trading centre in the Middle Ages, Chipping Campden enjoyed the patronage of wealthy wool merchants, most notably William Greville (d.1401). The High Street is lined with buildings built from locally quarried oolitic limestone known as Cotswold stone, and boasts a wealth of vernacular architecture. Much of the town centre is a conservation area which has helped to preserve the original buildings. 
Sista bilden är ett nybyggt hus i gammal stil.

Royal Tunbridge Wells is a town in KentEngland, 30 miles (50 kilometres) southeast of central London. It lies close to the border with East Sussex on the northern edge of the High Weald, whose sandstone geology is exemplified by the rock formation High Rocks. The town was a spa in the Restoration and a fashionable resort in the mid-1700s under Beau Nash when the Pantiles, and its chalybeate spring, attracted visitors who wished to take the waters.[2] Though its popularity as a spa town waned with the advent of sea bathing, the town still derives much of its income from tourism.[3]

Hever Castle (/ˈhiːvər/ HEE-vər) is located in the village of Hever, Kent, near Edenbridge, 30 miles (48 km) south-east of London, England. It began as a country house, built in the 13th century. From 1462 to 1539, it was the seat of the Boleyn (originally ’Bullen’) family.[1]
Anne Boleyn, the second queen consort of King Henry VIII of England, spent her early youth there after her father, Thomas Boleyn, inherited it in 1505. The castle passed to him upon the death of his father, Sir William Boleyn. It later came into the possession of King Henry VIII’s fourth wife, Anne of Cleves.
Also famous for it’s gardens.

Close Menu