The city of Bath has an amazing history, here's some of our 'Must See' suggestions.
Pulteney Bridge crosses the River Avon in Bath, England. It was completed by 1774, and connected the city with the newly built Georgian town of Bathwick. Designed by Robert Adam in a Palladian style, it is exceptional in having shops built across its full span on both sides.
The Roman Baths themselves are below the modern street level. There are four main features: the Sacred Spring, the Roman Temple, the Roman Bath House and the Museumholding finds from Roman Bath. The buildings above street level date from the 19th century.
We're proud to be involved with and sponsor the Bath Carnival each year. Dates are normally in July and it's a time when Bath will is transformed with the sights and smells of South America with a wonderfully colourful Carnival procession around the streets of Bath. The Carnival parade features hundreds of school children, dance clubs, community groups and professional acts, setting off from Great Pulteney Street with a grand finale in Kingston Parade.
Adults and children can get involved in the parade by signing up to one of the free costume making workshops. Closing date is July 13th, simply register via the website and get involved; HERE
The Circus is an example of Georgian architecture in the city of Bath, Somerset,England, begun in 1754 and completed in 1768. The name comes from the Latin 'circus', which means a ring, oval or circle.
The city's first public art gallery, the Grade I listed building, is home to fine and decorative arts built around the collection of Sir William Holburne. Artists in the collection include Gainsborough, Guardi, Stubbs, Ramsay and Zoffany.
The Jane Austen Centre is a permanent exhibition which tells the story of Jane Austen's Bath experience – the effect that visiting and living in the city had on her and her writing.