Chichester Park Hotel
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TripAdvisor Reviews Chichester Park Hotel
Travel Blogs from Chichester
... Inn' a fitting name for such a day. With the tacky blue lights doing little to distract from the ever increasing hunger, we devoured the most unexpected Chinese cuisine.
As opposed to yesterday, our time really was running out. It was 10:11 and we didn't have a place to stay! Everywhere was simply full. Everywhere. It was crazy. It seemed that everywhere from Rye to Brighton and North to Crawley was completely booked out. So as time seemed to consume the present, ...
... 20 mins from the ferry, and were very pleased with our choice:
its a 5 van site (although there were about 10 units there) but as its a huge
space no-one felt crowded. There are electrics for each pitch and a toilet up
at the house, but I would recommend your own sanitation if only to save the
walk; it has nice views over the estuary and a traffic-free path to access it
(about 20 mins walk).
... pretty cool, actually. I just about expected them to come alive and start flying around the room breathing fire.
Needless to say, I was impressed. Despite the odd decorating choices, this was probably my favorite castle. Actually, I should say that because of its off decorating style, I liked this palace the most. There is nothing else like it in the entirety of Europe, Asia, or the world, I would venture to guess. It is completely unique.
... fans were going to love whatever they did. At least with this lot you felt that they were hoping that the whole crowd was going to have a good time.
In between sets there was music supplied by a couple of DJs and for a while it was like they had borrowed my iPod. I think they played about 10 songs in a row that are on my playlist including some ska and reggae classics (Toots and the Maytals were in there) and “Sally Cinnamon” by The Stone Roses.
It was a fascinating three days, and even though I felt out of my depth on day 1, it was a really fulfilling experience. The first day was tough as the topics up for discussion were the most mind-bending of the conference: the lectures were all full of literary jargon. An example of one of the papers presented, and on which I took less than copious notes, was "Towards a Hermeneutics of Otherness: A comparitive study of 'The Hall of Bright Carvings' in Mervyn Peake's ...