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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
Photos of Railway Hotel
TripAdvisor Reviews Railway Hotel Faversham
Travel Blogs from Faversham
... or perhaps a hiker with two trek poles). It was original cut into the turf by ??? but the Victorians replaced the lines with white bricks so that the outside is easier to see. The muddy path towards the figure went beside the road and up and across a farmers paddock. A closer look meant that some of the figure was hidden by the grass tuffets on the hill. After the family photo using the selfie stick we walked back down the hill and along the road to avoid the mud. Nevertheless we ...
... revolver in the far off bush beyond Kimberley, Western Australia on the 24th of July 1884". Henry James, the author, is one of Rye’s famous inhabitants and his house is open to the public, although we didn’t get there.
After Rye, we went to Winchelsea, another very pretty, medieval town. Again, it has some lovely old buildings. There is a rather crude sign marking a tree ...
... them. These groups rely on donations, volunteers and the occasional grant to maintain these places eg the Graveney church.
Faversham is 3 ½ miles away and is the nearest town to Graveney. It’s an old market town and used to be a port, although the river silted up and is now a creek! It has a number of historic buildings including the remains of an Abbey Church, the Guildhall and ...
... wartime tunnels” and underground hospital (up to 26 metres beneath the Castle) have recently been opened to the public. Unfortunately, we didn’t get to see those – long queues to get in - maybe another visit! There are also medieval tunnels, dug during the 13th century. The brochure said “intrepid” visitors can still descend into the medieval tunnels but, not feeling sufficiently intrepid that day, we didn’t venture ...
... Herne Bay, Margate, Broadstairs, Ramsgate, Sandwich and Deal. Much of the coastline is tall chalk cliffs – the White Cliffs of Dover, being the most famous! The towns are built on top of the cliffs and the ingenious Victorians built lifts down to the beaches – some of these lifts are still in use.
In the 1850s and 1860s, Charles Dickens spent his summer holidays at Fort House in Broadstairs ...