The Langton Arms
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TripAdvisor Reviews The Langton Arms Tarrant Monkton
Travel Blogs from Tarrant Monkton
... said "that is the one". She has always wanted to stay in a B&B with a thatched roof. So after another drive in the dark we arrived and were delighted in the rooms. The girls picked the room with the exposed beams and Jessamy almost immediately started to run a bath to fully enjoy the experience of a large bathroom. After the kids were settled ("bless them" said the hotel keeper), the parents went down to the bar for a drink in front of the roaring log ...
I feel a bit like a small child who is sulking because she can't have what she wants. I want to be on my way to Spain but I am now marking time in Dorset whilst I wait to arrange an appointment with the motorhome garage to get my leak sorted out. Because I don't really want to be here I am struggling to get pleasure out of my normal activities.
I arrived at Bagwell Farm on Dec 27th, and when I originally booked this site before Christmas I ...
... of years. Swans gracing the river
completed the picture. We took the canal path back to the car, glimpsing the
lives of those who have made long low boats into cozy, portable homes. Both of
us saw our totem birds; Rosemary a kingfisher, and me a heron, an auspicious ending
for the outing to Bradford on Avon. I have added a few extra photos from Biddestone and Bath.
... were excited we had found hints of our ancestors. Now in town we stopped at the Dandy Lion (where Brittany told us she had eaten once). We had a light meal. Carolyn: soup and me: Salad. Walkked up the Shambles to Coppice where Jermiah May lived in 1841. Over the bridge and down to canal to walk along the canal to the Tithe Barn. It was a beautiful walk along the canal with sun glinting through the many trees. A great view of ...
... slept all the way. We reached stonehenge at about noon and spent some time there.
The ancient circle of Stonehenge is in the shape of a horseshoe and was built about 5000 years ago by neolithic people (new stone age, the first settlers). This stone structure stands alone on the open rolling landscape of Salisbury plain. One version is that this was a sacred ...