The Bell Hotel
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
Photos of The Bell Hotel
TripAdvisor Reviews The Bell Hotel Sandwich
Travel Blogs from Sandwich
... Ancient Britons who defended this place when it was a pristine stretch of coastline against the Romans.
These little craft are well maintained and attractive and I can see why. If the roads/Eurotunnel were destroyed due to some horrific disaster, they'd be the only escape route to Europe.
A kind of weird Dunkirk-style operation on reverse. Fleeing rather then fetching.
We hope to make our escape tomorrow morning, touch wood - Eurotunnel to Calais.
A day in the life of a day dreamer.
Where do I begin.
I am currently twenty years old, living at home and working as a beauty therapist in a spa.
I have always had so much ambition and passion about my career as I always knew what I wanted to do from the age of nine. (pretty young!) so I left my high school in Surrey and decided to give myself the four hours travelling everyday to London and back for my training as a ...
... unexpected entrance to the underground car park which was half way through the underpass.
I agree that the underpass looked more like one was going to be spurted out the other end about 5 miles out of Bruges, and therefore best avoided, but we had decided to believe the Gavin and follow his instructions to the letter.
[Yes, always a first time, I hear you say..]
Parking under a green light on the level of the tortoise, the lift in ...
... much more suited for all th oldies who clearly ruled the roost. So much so that there were several of those motorised scooters parked up as if they were cars. The streets are so thin however that a lot of these were quite difficult to get around. They would just stop and park where ever they wanted. We ended up doing a few loops around the main town centre to work out where we should stop and then to find a park. ...
... murdered in the cathedral in 1170 by Henry II's knights, was initially buried, before he was moved upstairs to the cathedral in 1220, and before his remains were destroyed by order of Henry VIII (as part of the Dissolution of the Monasteries in 1538. We went back upstairs and walked around the sides and back of the quire, which was closed because a choir was practising. We saw amazing stained glass windows, tombs of archbishops and wealthy patrons, small side chapels and ...