Plymouthnestles at the mouth of the river Tamar, on the border of Devon and Cornwall. Famous for its maritime heritage it has much to offer the visitor, with excellent watersports facilities and delightful countryside. Plymouth and the surrounding area is a favourite with artists and art lovers, with many intriguing galleries in the area.

The Plymouth coast-line is some of the most interesting in the country from long stretches of golden sands to sheer impregnable cliffs. Whether you hanker for a childhood seaside of buckets and spades and golden sands, prefer a bracing walk along the cliff tops, want to fish for sharks, or test your skills at watersports, the coastline around Plymouth is well worth a visit.

As for the town, take a stroll down Madeira Road from the Hoe and you will find yourself in the historic heart of Plymouth, known as the Barbican after the gateway to the castle which once stood on the site.

The attractive harbour around the Barbican water front has many interesting shops and museums, one of which is about the Mayflower and how the Pilgrim Fathers set sail for the New World in 1620, and a list of all that sailed on that famous voyage.

Plymouthhas many attractions;excellent restaurants and cafe's with an abundance of good food anda wide variety of interesting shops. Additionally there is plenty of entertainment and a vibrant nightlife all to be found around this graceful city.


hotel-iconDetails of the outstanding points of interest

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A selection of listed restaurants, brasseries


A selection of listed shops, boutiques, stores


A selection of listed entertainments


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