From Sunday, 27/04/14 to Monday, 28/04/14
Eastwood NG16 3SS Nottingham United Kingdom
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Description Eastwood HallEastwood Hall is located just a short drive away from the historic city of Nottingham and easily accessible from the M1. Set in 26 acres of spectacular grounds Eastwood Hall delivers an unforgettable setting for conference and business events, weddings and short breaks.
Whether you need a flexible conference venue for 300 delegates, a private meeting room for your important board meeting, a beautiful backdrop for your wedding or a place to simply relax and unwind, Eastwood Hall delivers.
- Eastwood Hall
- NG16 3SSNottingham
- United Kingdom
- Telephone: +44(1773)532 532
- Official Homepage
- American Express
- Diner's Club
- Business People
- Large Groups
Room features Eastwood Hall
- Bathroom with bathtub
- Bathroom with shower
- Ironing board
- Windows that open
- Central heating
- Trouser press
- Tea/ coffee facilities
- Air conditioning
- Satellite TV
- Room safe
- WiFi in the rooms
Hotel features Eastwood Hall
- Express check-in/ out
- TV lounge
- Car park
- Hotel bar
- Indoor swimming pool
- Hotel safe
- Conference rooms
- Non-smoking rooms
- 24-hour reception
- Wheelchair accessible
- Jacuzzi/ Spa
- WiFi in Lobby
- Room service
- Washing machine
Type of lodging
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Frenchgate Shopping Centre
The Frenchgate Centre is a large shopping centre in the centre of Doncaster. It derives its name from the medieval street that was once stood on the same site. The current centre was built in 1968 and was known as the Arndale Centre until 1988, when it changed owners and acquired its new name. It stands on the location of a 18th century shopping mall and is sometimes therefore referred to as the oldest shopping centre in Britain.
There are over 5,500 square metres of undercover shopping malls built across two different floors. All areas are fully accessible by disabled visitors. Wheelchairs are available for hire.
The opening hours are:
Monday to Saturday - from 9am until 6pm
Thursdays - from 9am until 10pm
Sunday - from 10am until 4pm
The main interchange bus station for the town (opened 2005) adjoins the Frenchgate centre and there is also a large multi-storey car park above. Parking charges apply.
Brodsworth Hall and Gardens
Brodsworth Hall stands in 15 acres of landscaped gardens and is located approximately 5 miles (8 kilometres) north west of Doncaster town centre. It was designed by the Italian architect, Chevalier Casentini and has been described as one of Britain's best preserved Victorian country houses. It has remained virtually unchanged since it was built in 1860 and many of its thirty rooms still feature their original furniture. Today, it is owned and managed by English Heritage.
Brodsworth Hall and Gardens are open daily (except Mondays) between March and September when they are open between 1pm and 5pm. During October they are only open on Saturday and Sundays between 10am and 4pm. During the period November to February the main hall is closed, except for the servant's wing. This, and the gardens are open on Saturdays and Sundays between 10am and 4pm.
Admission charges for the hall and gardens are:
Adults - £8.50 (13 Euros)
Children - £4.30 (7 Euros)
Concessions - £6.80 (10 Euros)
Charges for the gardens only are:
Adults - £5.00 (7.5 Euros)
Children - £2.50 (3.75 Euros)
Concessions - £4.00 (6 Euros)
Entry is free for English Heritage members.
Dating from 1725, Wentworth Woodhouse is a large country house that was formerly the family home of the Earl of Malton who later became the Earl of Fittzwilliam. The front of the house measures 180 metres in length and is the longest house in Britain. The house itself is privately owned and is not open to the general public however the grounds are open to the public.
In fact Wentworth Woodhouse is actually two different houses joined together by a central courtyard. The smaller house, known as the West Wing, was the original house and contains over 150 different rooms. The larger house, known as the East Front, is almost double the size of its companion. It is thought that this second house was probably built in response to other family members who had recently rebuilt the nearby Wentworth Castle, there had been intense family feuding between the two owners of these estates so the building of the second house in the early 1800's would have been a show of strength.
The grounds of Wentworth Woodhouse cover over 150 acres and are known as Wentworth Park. Within this park there are several landscaped gardens including a Japanese Garden and an Informal Garden. There is also woodland, ponds and lakes.
Entry to park is free and it is open at all times. Parking is possible just outside the main entrance and parking is also free.
Conisbrough Castle is thought to have been built in the year 1070 for Earl William, the son-in-law of William the Conqueror, who became King William 1. Earl William had supported his father-in-law during the battle of 1066 and it is said that Conisbrough Castle was therefore given to him as a gift.
Steeped in history, the Castle was used as the setting for Ivanhoe by Sir Walter Scott.
The majority of the Castle today is little more than ruins, but the Keep is still very well preserved. This Keep was restored in 1994 when a new wooden roof was installed and two new floors were built. Conisbrough Castle is managed by the Ivanhoe Trust on behalf of English Heritage and Doncaster Metropolitan Council.
Conisbrough Castle is open daily throughout the year. From October through to March it is open from 10am until 4pm and from April through to September it is open from 10am until 5pm.
Admission charges are:
Adults - £4.00 (6 Euros)
Children - £2.15 (4.5 Euros)
Concessions - £2.75 (4 Euros)
Family ticket (2 adults + 2 children) - £10.00
Children under 6 and English Heritage members - Free
Lincoln Cathedral is in the centre of Lincoln in the middle of Lincolnshire in the East of England and is one of the biggest cathedrals in Britain. Its origins can be traced back to the century before the Battle of Hastings. The West Front incorporates the surviving part of the first Romanesque Cathedral dating from 1072. The Cathedral collapsed in 1185 when an earthquake shook the building and reconstruction was completed in 1310. Most of the present day Cathedral dates from the 13th century when the Cathedral was re-built in the new gothic style. The carved screen was added by later generations along with the Wren Library and the Duncan Grant frescoes.
It can be reached by road via the A1 and A46 east from Newark, the A57 east from Sheffield, the A15 south from M180 Scunthorpe and Hull, the A15 north from Sleaford and the A46 south from Grimsby. Parking around the Cathedral is limited to short stay on the south side in Minster Yard or local car parks.
There is an information desk that provides information concerning the history, architecture and daily life of the Cathedral. The Cathedral is open during the following times: Summer Weekdays 7.15 am - 8.00 pm (Saturdays and Sundays 7.15 am - 6.00 pm); Winter Weekdays and Saturdays 7.15 am - 6.00 pm (Sundays 7.15 am - 5.00 pm).