Sheridan Guest House
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- Continental Breakfast
- Non-smoking rooms
- Non-smoking hotel
- High-speed internet in room
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews Sheridan Guest House Edinburgh
Travel Blogs from Edinburgh
... Grain distilleries are in cities, don't care what water they use, and are largely regarded as **** whiskey. After the Jacobites were defeated at the Battle of Culloden, the wearing of tartan, the playing of bagpipes, and the speaking of Gaelic were all banned and punishable by death. The ancient name for Scotland is Caledonia. The English sent Jacobite rebels to America and to the Caribbean as slaves to quell the last legs ...
... there are walls about 4 feet tall that separate the mountains into different sections so all the farmers knows whose lamb is whose. The walls are a bunch of perfectly places rock built by people many , many years ago. The walls go on for miles and miles and it's amazing to me how long these walls took to build. That night we arrived in Wales and I got to have dinner with the lady I mentioned a few ...
... which we had great views of both the city and the coastline to the north and east.
Many of you may be aware that I have a weakness for clothes. Especially, I have a weakness for tweedy, British clothes. This makes Edinburgh a very dangerous place for me to hang around; me walking down the Royal Mile is sort of the equivalent of a heroin addict in Kabul. Matters were not helped when we finally caved and bought a suitcase to ...
... for our dinner. We had lunch back at the flat and around 2 pm noticed that the rain had stopped. We went to Princes Street and went in to several Scottish souvenir shops. Then we walked up Calton Hill, at the end of Princes Street, and admired the magnificent view of the old and new parts of the city and the Firth of Forth. We could also see the twin chimneys from the power station at Cockenzie. We returned to our flat for coffee and Danishes and spent some time ...
... the crops of strawberries, currents, and blackberries, with the intent to keep the berries warm. It almost looked like a tent city had sprung up, and I expected to hear taps playing in the background with soldiers arising from for their daily activities.
We crossed the Tay Bridge, one of the longest road bridges in Europe, which spans 1.4 miles, and was built in 1966. This bridge led to Fife. We finally arrived at St. Andrew’s, on ...