The Fox Inn
How has this inn rated in the past?
- High-speed internet in room
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Wireless internet connection in public areas
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
TripAdvisor Reviews The Fox Inn Burford
Travel Blogs from Burford
... a guide who was a Roman specialist and retired archaeologist who had been part of the BBC Time Team. Fascinating. Lunch was in Northleach, at the Wheatsheaf Inn, recommended by a local lad John got chatting to in the street. Another glorious day, as we are in the middle of an unexpected English heatwave. We sat in the courtyard and enjoyed delicious food with the obligatory pint. We walked most of it off in the grounds ...
... and Corpus. We did get them sorted, so that is good. Things in the office this morning started out quiet, so at 9AM I went into town to run some errands and pick up a book for our Dean's Award recipient. The girl we chose is a huge Shakespeare fan, so I bought her a book of Shakespearean quotations from all his different plays.
I got back to the office after 10AM, and that was when the crazy started. Faculty ...
... s what I told Larry.
After lunch Erica, Adam, and I went to Vodaphone to get our new company phones. That was a relief, because it was starting to set in how utterly impossible this job is if you can't get in touch with everyone. Then back at Pembroke it was just more unpacking and organizing for a few hours. Erica and I went out to purchase some supplies for the office, and I found a claw toy at Poundland that I got for Larry to ...
... arrived in 1066 the country was divided into shires controlled by sheriffs. The shires were Anglo-Saxon and the Normans called them counties. William the Conquerer brought about the census in the 11th Century called the Doomsday book. Apparently there were 2 books. It was still raining and Friederike said that it was not rain but liquid sunshine. Oxford was first mentioned in documents in 982. It became a place of learning ...
... further away. The weather was gorgeous, and the scenery was breathtaking.
I took two pit stops along the way. The first was the Isis Farmhouse, a lovely little restaurant that sits along the "Isis" section of the Thames where I had my first helping of the bizarre British creation of beans on toast. The second was the King's Arm, a traditional pub that sits along one of the series of locks that lie along the river.