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Private Multi - Day Ttrip | South West England and Cornwall Tour

Choose Your Places to Visit:

Highclare Castle

Highclere Castle is a country house in the Jacobethan style by the architect Charles Barry, with a park designed by Capability Brown. The 5,000-acre estate is in Hampshire. Home of the 8th Earl & Countess of Carnarvon and the film location of the ITV / PBS hit show Downton Abbey.

Winchester

It’s known for medieval Winchester Cathedral, with its 17th-century Morley Library, the Winchester Bible and a Norman crypt. The Great Hall of Winchester Castle houses the medieval round table linked to King Arthur.

Stonehenge

Stonehenge is the world’s most famous prehistoric monument. It was built in several stages: the first monument was an early henge monument, built about 5,000 years ago, and the unique stone circle was erected in the late Neolithic period about 2500 BC.

Avebury

Avebury is a Neolithic henge monument containing three stone circles, around the village of Avebury in Wiltshire, home to museums, a manor house and a World Heritage Neolithic site. Salisbury - Salisbury is a medieval cathedral city in the southern English county of Wiltshire. The city’s ornate 13th-century cathedral has a 123m spire, a working 14th-century clock and an original copy of the Magna Carta (the Great Charter), a key document from 1215 A.D.

Lacock

A quaint village, cottages and inns dating back to the 15th century form a breathtaking backdrop, much admired by film makers. Lacock Abbey, located in the centre of the village was founded in the 13th century.

Castle Combe

Castle Combe is a the prettiest village in the Cotswolds. Castle Combe has featured regularly as a film location, most recently in The Wolf Man, Stardust and Stephen Spielberg’s War Horse. It was also used in the original Dr Doolittle film. A Market Cross and 13th century St Andrew’s Church.

Bath

Bath is a town set in the rolling countryside of southwest England, known for its natural hot springs and 18th-century Georgian architecture. Honey-coloured Bath stone has been used extensively in the town’s architecture, including at Bath Abbey, noted for its fan-vaulting, tower and large stained-glass windows. The museum at the site of the original Roman-era Baths includes The Great Bath, statues and a temple.

Glastonbury Tour

For the pilgrim the landscape of Avalon is a treasure trove where sacred sites abound. The most obvious to the visitor is Glastonbury Tor which can be seen from a great distance rising enigmatically above the flat Summerland meadows.

In early-medieval times there was a small monks' retreat on top of the Tor, founded probably in the time of St Patrick in the mid-400s. This was followed in the early 1100s by a chapel, St Michael de Torre. This was destroyed in a powerful earthquake in 1275 and rebuilt in the early 1300s. The tower is all that remains today.

There are many myths and legends associated with the Tor – it is the home of Gwyn ap Nudd, the Lord of the Underworld and King of the Fairies, and a place where the fairy folk live.

Dartmoor

Dartmoor National Park is a vast moorland in the county of Devon, in southwest England. Dartmoor ponies roam its craggy landscape, defined by forests, rivers, wetlands and tors (rock formations). Trails wind through valleys with Neolithic tombs, Bronze Age stone circles and abandoned medieval farmhouses. The area is dotted with villages, including Princetown, home to Dartmoor Prison used during the Napoleonic Wars.

Tintagel Castle

Tintagel Castle is a medieval fortification located on the peninsula of Tintagel Island adjacent to the village of Tintagel, North Cornwall. Now in a ruins, the castle is the home of the legend of King Arthur and is on the edge of the cliffs.

Bocastle Village

Boscastle is a village and fishing port on the north coast of Cornwall. The Harbour is a natural inlet protected by two stone harbour walls built in 1584 and is one of Cornwall’s most romantic places. 

The long narrow valley runs down to a steep and rocky entrance to the raging sea beyond. It is a place steeped in history, associated with authors and artists who have been inspired by its remoteness and rugged beauty, but its also been a working harbour, both for fishermen and stone workers over the years.

Padstow

Padstow is a charming working fishing port surrounded by glorious sandy beaches, at the head of the Camel River. Watching the everyday ebb and flow of harbour life is a perfect way to spend a day. This foodie destination with popular eateries such as Rick Stein’s Seafood Restaurant, is the start and end point for the Camel Cycle Trail and a good base for water sports. 

Marazion

Marazion in Cornwall is a great place to visit at any time of the year! The home of the iconic St Michael’s Mount. Two fabulous beaches. Magical sea views.

Cape Cornwall

The distinctive headland juts out into the ocean where two great bodies of water meet. Part of the Tin Coast and Cornish Mining World Heritage Site.

Lends End

Land's End is mainland Britain’s most south-westerly point and one of the country’s most famous landmarks. From the 200 foot high granite cliffs that rise out of the Atlantic Ocean you can gaze across to the Longships Lighthouse, the Isles of Scilly twenty eight miles away and beyond that, North America.

The Minack Theatre

The Minack Theatre is Cornwall's world famous open-air theatre, carved into the granite cliff and set in glorious gardens overlooking the spectacular panorama of Porthcurno Bay.

Porthcurno

With gorgeous fine soft white sand washed by a sea that turns turquoise in the sun and high cliffs on both sides providing shelter, it’s an oasis of stunning natural beauty.

Lamorna Cove

The cove has a small pebble beach beside beside the harbour and quay with lots of large boulders especially at low tide.

Mousehole

Popular for retaining its original character, charm and beauty, Mousehole is a tiny fishing village in West Cornwall, three miles west of Penzance. Its picturesque harbour is surrounded by narrow streets and yellow lichened houses, which huddle together creating a stunning location.

Mevagissey

Narrow streets and steep valley sides lead down to the centre of the old Mevagissey where the distinctive twin harbour provides a safe haven for the many fishing boats that land their daily catch of skate, lobster, plaice and sole. In typical picture postcard style, pubs, cafes, galleries and shops cluster around the harbour walls and line the pretty streets.

Cotehele House

Cotehele is a wonderfully preserved Tudor house filled with stories and legends, situated deep within the Tamar Valley. Outside, the formally planted terraces, 'Valley Garden', are home to a medieval stewpond and dovecote, the Upper Garden and orchards, all of which offer great opportunities for exploring.

St Ives

St Ives is a seemingly subtropical oasis where the beaches are golden, the vegetation is lush and the light piercingly bright. 

It started with J M W Turner and the marine artist Henry Moore who first came to St Ives in the mid-1800s and since then the town has become a magnet for some of the world’s greatest painters, sculptors and ceramists. 

 

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