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Photos of Number 62
TripAdvisor Reviews Number 62 Cardiff
Travel Blogs from Cardiff
... accommodation voucher and driving reference in separate poly pockets, arranged chronologically in one slim, professional-looking file. All for nothing. Because I left it there. On the chair. Eighty miles away at this point. Nothing like a sudden drama to make you reconsider whether it's safe for you to travel halfway across the planet without a ...
... birds and squirrels above the doorways, and again in the library, where the doors were framed with insanely detailed woodcuttings of trees and leaves in which you could spot mice, lizards, frogs, so very many birds… and oh yes, there were books there too. I think.
The reconstructed roman wall was in itself an odd experience. Hollow all the way through, it stopped being just a wall during the war, when the Bute family cut out doorways so people on ...
... I guess you can't stop progress! We peered through the construction fences and vowed that one day we would return to the new stadium to watch a game and hear the Welsh spectators sing - something that they are famous for in the rugby world.
When we arrived at our hotel we discovered that most of the other guests were also rugby supporters - mostly Welsh. Every TV in the hotel bar was tuned to ITV to watch games that are being played in different venues across England ...
... of beauty.
We continued our walking tour through Cardiff's massive central Bute Park, which runs the length of the old town, and features Druidic stone circles in an open grassy field. Much like Stonehenge, these stone circles are found throughout Wales, and add a touch of mysticism to the surroundings.
We visited Cardiff Castle next. My favorite Welsh piece of trivia is this: Wales has more castles per square mile ...
... barricades all over the place, and we'd had to walk down a block or 2 to get around them.
After we left Cardiff we drove to Pembroke, Wales to catch a ferry to Ireland. We successfully made it without being attacked by naked blue guys! During the Roman occupation of what is now Wales, some of the native clans would strip ...