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Holidays To Newcastle
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Against its spectacular setting of Victorian style and industrial courage, this ferociously independent city bears a lively blend of inheritance and elegant culture, with outstanding current art galleries and an impressive concert hall, together with boutique hotels, some extraordinary restaurants and, of course, fascinating bars; Newcastle is famous round Britain for its extreme nightlife, strengthened by lively student occupants. The city maintains profound heritages, incorporated by the practical, pleasant natives. Raised and later deserted by coal and steel, Geordies (as natives are nicknamed, perhaps due to aid for George II in the 1745 Jacobite Rebellion or to miners' use of security lamps sketched by George Stephenson – no one knows for sure) are joint through history, misfortune and that impenetrable language – the nearest dialect to 1500-year-old Anglo-Saxon left in England. Permit at least a couple days to tour the Victorian city hub and quayside region down the Tyne and over the river in Gateshead, as well as the restored Ouseburn Valley to the east, desolate-stylish Jesmond to the north, and, on the shore, the surf beaches of Tynemouth. Book holidays to Newcastle with Travel Center and gain from our all-inclusive holidays which include affordable flights, cheap lodging and flexible booking options. We at Travel Center are devoted to make sure that your holiday to Newcastle is unforgettable!
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Travel Tips for when you're in Newcastle
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British Airways, EasyJet, Citywing, Flybe, Eastern Airways
Best Time to Travel
December to February
Modes of Transport
Bus, Taxi, Car
Currency Exchange Rate
TOP 10 PLACES TO VISIT
Check out our Top 10 attractions in and make sure you don't miss it
Six bridges spread the River Tyne, three of them popular globally for the extensive approach to bridge constructing that they preserved. The ancient one is the High Level Bridge, a two-level steel construction nearly 165 ft. tall and constructed to blueprints made up in 1849 by Robert Stephenson and unfurled by Queen Victoria.
On Sandhill several ancient structures could be seen, counting the Guildhall (1658) and the Merchants' Court. A captivating underground appeal is the Victoria Tunnel running under the city from the Town Moor along to the Tyne. Another close appeal for children is the Life Science Centre with its exciting planetarium, live theatre and hands-on exhibits.
the Norman protected tower bears proof to the "New Castle" started in 1080 and finished in 1172. The former Norman Chapel, the King's Chamber and the exhibit of archaeological discoveries are of certain appeal, while the tower provides superb sights of the city.
St Nicholas Cathedral
St Nicholas Cathedral was constructed in the 14th and 15th centuries and is not exceptionally huge, having only been raised from the rank of parish church to cathedral in 1882. Highlights of the inside comprise the canopied font and pulpit, the organ and the many sculptures. Outside, is the figurine of Queen Victoria in St Nicholas Square.
Chares (Old City)
One of the ancient portions of Newcastle, the Chares, with its small roads and treaded allies. Other appeals are the Custom House (1766) and Trinity House (1721). All Saints Church, constructed in the neo-Classical manner by David Stephenson in the 18th century, owning some intricate brown woodwork and perhaps the biggest brass in England.
The 135 ft. tall monument is a preferred meeting-place in the center of the city. From the pillars viewing stage (164 steps and only sometimes open) there's an excellent sight of the city. Constructed in 1835 in commemoration of the second Earl Grey, it celebrates his part as Prime Minister and creator of the 1832 Reform Bill.
Eldon Square Shopping Center
A huge shopping compound has expanded throughout Eldon Square, containing the shopping hub of the same title, Eldon Gardens and the Central Arcade. The region has various aisles edged with stores, stylish galleries, lavish designer boutiques, restaurants and cafés, and also antique shops on Vine Lane. All are perfect for touring.
Laing Art Gallery
Constructed in 1901 and holding a large selection of illustrations and figurines, plus work by Gauguin, landscapes by John Martin and portraits by 20th century British artists like Stanley Spencer. It's also residence to carvings by Henry Moore and ornamental arts from the 16th to 18th centuries, plus silver, glassware and ceramics.
Great North Museum: Hancock
Situated in a brilliantly reinstated genuine Victorian and accommodates outstanding natural past and culture branches. Amid the various displays are relics from historic Egypt and Greece, the Romans and Hadrian's Wall, and a completely digital planetarium. For the children, an enjoyable interactive learning sector, an "under-fives" space and a garden to tour.
Appliances scale from customary windmills and former steam engines to ultra-futuristic jet turbines. Also on display is the locomotive constructed by George Stephenson in 1830 for the coal mines of Killingworth and a replica renewing the River Tyne in 1929. Many ship replicas comprise the initial turbine-driven steamer in the world, Turbinia.