Lansdowne Place Hotel
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TripAdvisor Reviews Lansdowne Place Hotel Brighton
Travel Blogs from Brighton
... I was also thrilled to hear, as we walked down an alley, a great busker singing his very cheery rendition of The Smiths’ “Heaven knows I’m miserable now”. Ah, this is how you really know you’re in England!
Dinner was lovely, and the night was spent in front of the telly - but that was about all we had energy for after a night of little sleep and a big (ish) drive. Let’s see what tomorrow will bring!
... and overlooking the sea. We were upgraded thanks to my gold membership status, I was so happy :)
We just had enough time to walk along the promenade taking photos and being amazed by the flocks of starlings who live on the Brighton Pier. We then had a snack at V Bites followed by a stroll through the Lanes and finally dinner at Food For Friends. So looking forward to seeing more tomorrow!
For those who are Little Britain fans...I'm a Laaaaady by the seaside! ...
... pavilion. The gardens had a special conservation area, which seemed to be dominated by some highly prized specimens of gorse bushes – be wary of letting people form Brighton tend your garden in New Zealand.
The Royal Pavilion itself was an amazing building, constructed between around 1785 and 1825, largely at the behest of George IV. We managed to do a tour of the interior, and with an audio guide to assist us, ...
... though, often saying 'just let me check out the back', but not coming back for hours on end! As in Panguma, children came and went with regularity, I was never really sure where they came from, or where they went, just that they were there, and then they weren't! Amadu and Papayu, however, seemed to be around more than most. Amadu was a curious child, into everything, but with a cheeky grin that made him difficult to chastise! Papayu, on the other hand, could be ...
... improved and expanded until the war kicked off when it was closed, and it reopened again in 1948, only to be once again closed in 1975 because it was deemed unsafe. Then it was battered by storms. Then it was set on fire. Twice. Utter, utter cuntistry. You kinda get the feeling that if they ever caught who did it there'd be a campaign to bring back hanging. Don't get me wrong, some people hate the old ...