Tony & Philippa's Littlehampton and surrounding area guidebook

Tony

Tony & Philippa's Littlehampton and surrounding area guidebook

Neighbourhoods
LOOKING BACK – A BRIEF LOCAL HISTORY A fascinating insight into how the area has evolved A human settlement at Littlehampton can be traced back to prehistoric and Roman times, while it appears in the Domesday Book of 1086 as the small hamlet of 'Hantone'. The settlement is believed to have been a fishing community around this time, appearing on a French map in around 1100 as 'Hanton' .The settlement is then believed to have been given to the Abbey of St Martin de Seez in Normandy, who owned Littlehampton until around 1400. The area then passed back to the ownership of successive Earls of Arundel and Dukes of Norfolk, whose successors still reside in Arundel today. Littlehampton began to develop as a port as a result of constant silting of the River Arun, perhaps leading to the prefix of 'Little' being added to 'Hampton', in order to distinguish it from the larger Southampton further along the coast. The expansion of port activities led to a new river mouth being cut in 1735, alongside the building of a wooden harbour. At this time it was also known as Arundel Port. As the eighteenth century progressed, the town developed from a fishing community to a holiday destination, with Lord Byron, Samuel Taylor Coleridge, Percy Bysshe Shelley and John Constable all believed to have spent time there. The town's status as both a port and a holiday resort led to economic success in the nineteenth century, with a railway line and a cross-channel ferry to Honfleur in France being introduced. The population of the town grew tenfold over the century, from 584 in 1801 to 5,954 in 1901. Littlehampton remained as a holiday resort in the twentieth century, becoming known as 'The Children's Paradise' in the 1920s. Post-war Littlehampton saw large-scale house building on the outskirts of the town, eventually absorbing the surrounding villages of Wick, Lyminster and Toddington, while the commercial element of the town became increasingly focused on boat building and water sports. In 1967, the town attracted attention by becoming the base for the first ever Blue Peter lifeboat.
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Littlehampton
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LOOKING BACK – A BRIEF LOCAL HISTORY A fascinating insight into how the area has evolved A human settlement at Littlehampton can be traced back to prehistoric and Roman times, while it appears in the Domesday Book of 1086 as the small hamlet of 'Hantone'. The settlement is believed to have been a fishing community around this time, appearing on a French map in around 1100 as 'Hanton' .The settlement is then believed to have been given to the Abbey of St Martin de Seez in Normandy, who owned Littlehampton until around 1400. The area then passed back to the ownership of successive Earls of Arundel and Dukes of Norfolk, whose successors still reside in Arundel today. Littlehampton began to develop as a port as a result of constant silting of the River Arun, perhaps leading to the prefix of 'Little' being added to 'Hampton', in order to distinguish it from the larger Southampton further along the coast. The expansion of port activities led to a new river mouth being cut in 1735, alongside the building of a wooden harbour. At this time it was also known as Arundel Port. As the eighteenth century progressed, the town developed from a fishing community to a holiday destination, with Lord Byron, Samuel Taylor Coleridge, Percy Bysshe Shelley and John Constable all believed to have spent time there. The town's status as both a port and a holiday resort led to economic success in the nineteenth century, with a railway line and a cross-channel ferry to Honfleur in France being introduced. The population of the town grew tenfold over the century, from 584 in 1801 to 5,954 in 1901. Littlehampton remained as a holiday resort in the twentieth century, becoming known as 'The Children's Paradise' in the 1920s. Post-war Littlehampton saw large-scale house building on the outskirts of the town, eventually absorbing the surrounding villages of Wick, Lyminster and Toddington, while the commercial element of the town became increasingly focused on boat building and water sports. In 1967, the town attracted attention by becoming the base for the first ever Blue Peter lifeboat.
A seaside town a few miles along the coast- good for a walk down the pier with traditional amusements or a day at Butlins if the weather is bad!
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Bognor Regis
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A seaside town a few miles along the coast- good for a walk down the pier with traditional amusements or a day at Butlins if the weather is bad!
Arundel An historic town with a fabulous medieval castle and great wetland wildlife centre. Well preserved Roman Villa and fantastic museums nearby
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Arundel
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Arundel An historic town with a fabulous medieval castle and great wetland wildlife centre. Well preserved Roman Villa and fantastic museums nearby
Another seaside town typical of the Victorian Era
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Worthing
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Another seaside town typical of the Victorian Era
Brighton A longer drive but some magnificent places to visit As a stylish 20-something the Prince Regent first came to Brighton in 1783 and before long he was spending so much of his leisure time at the town that he commissioned a seaside palace. The architect was John Nash, also known for London’s Regent Street and Buckingham Palace. The initial palace was Neoclassical, but in 1815, not long before he became King, George ordered Nash to redesign the building to reflect his taste for the oriental. With its onion domes and minarets the marvellous Royal Pavilion could easily be mistaken for a mosque.
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Brighton
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Brighton A longer drive but some magnificent places to visit As a stylish 20-something the Prince Regent first came to Brighton in 1783 and before long he was spending so much of his leisure time at the town that he commissioned a seaside palace. The architect was John Nash, also known for London’s Regent Street and Buckingham Palace. The initial palace was Neoclassical, but in 1815, not long before he became King, George ordered Nash to redesign the building to reflect his taste for the oriental. With its onion domes and minarets the marvellous Royal Pavilion could easily be mistaken for a mosque.
Food scene
The best Fish & Chips in Littlehampton 55 Pier Rd, Littlehampton BN17 5LP Hours: Menu: fredsfishandchips.co.uk Phone: 01903 721255
Freds
55 Pier Road
The best Fish & Chips in Littlehampton 55 Pier Rd, Littlehampton BN17 5LP Hours: Menu: fredsfishandchips.co.uk Phone: 01903 721255
The Thomas Heatherwick designed structure built of rusted metal to resemble washed up driftwood is an unmissable sight on Littlehampton's seafront. East Beach Cafe prides itself on using fresh local, seasonal produce and will only serve fish from sustainable sources. The menu is imaginative, ranging from the delicious beer battered fish and chips with pea puree and homemade tartare sauce to rabbit and wild mushroom pappardelle, salt and pepper squid with chilli and mussel and bacon chowder, to name a few of the mouth-watering dishes. Named in The Times newspaper's 20 Best Places to Eat by the Beach in August 2013, East Beach Café is a great venue for those wishing to try something different in a beautiful setting
East Beach Cafe
The Thomas Heatherwick designed structure built of rusted metal to resemble washed up driftwood is an unmissable sight on Littlehampton's seafront. East Beach Cafe prides itself on using fresh local, seasonal produce and will only serve fish from sustainable sources. The menu is imaginative, ranging from the delicious beer battered fish and chips with pea puree and homemade tartare sauce to rabbit and wild mushroom pappardelle, salt and pepper squid with chilli and mussel and bacon chowder, to name a few of the mouth-watering dishes. Named in The Times newspaper's 20 Best Places to Eat by the Beach in August 2013, East Beach Café is a great venue for those wishing to try something different in a beautiful setting
Roundstone Pick Your Own- you will need a car for this one- The Biggest and Best Selection of PYO Crops in the South of England
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Roundstone Farm
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Roundstone Pick Your Own- you will need a car for this one- The Biggest and Best Selection of PYO Crops in the South of England
The Vardar Restaurant is one of Littlehampton’s best-loved Mediterranean restaurants. Run by the same family for 40 years, our food is cooked with passion and served with love. We pride ourselves on our delicious home-made food, using the freshest ingredients and making the most of whatever meat, fruit and vegetables are in season. The Greek and Mediterranean-inspired menu includes specialities like slow-cooked lamb shank Kleftiko, homemade lasagne and succulent steaks, cooked to order. A great choice for lunch and dinner, the Vardar can accommodate groups of all sizes and regularly hosts private functions in the modern restaurant and bar areas. Loreta, Peter, Goran, Tina and the rest of the team treat all their customers like old friends and the friendly, personal service and great food provides a truly special dining experience. PRICE RANGE £10 - £22 CUISINES Mediterranean, International, British SPECIAL DIETS Vegetarian Friendly, Vegan Options, Gluten Free Options MEALS Lunch, Dinner, Brunch, After-hours, Drinks FEATURES Reservations, Outdoor Seating, Seating, Parking Available, Highchairs Available, Wheelchair Accessible, Serves Alcohol, Full Bar, Free Wifi, Accepts Credit Cards, Table Service, Free off-street parking Selborne Road, Littlehampton BN17 5NH England +44 1903 721226
Vardar Restaurant
3 Selborne Rd
The Vardar Restaurant is one of Littlehampton’s best-loved Mediterranean restaurants. Run by the same family for 40 years, our food is cooked with passion and served with love. We pride ourselves on our delicious home-made food, using the freshest ingredients and making the most of whatever meat, fruit and vegetables are in season. The Greek and Mediterranean-inspired menu includes specialities like slow-cooked lamb shank Kleftiko, homemade lasagne and succulent steaks, cooked to order. A great choice for lunch and dinner, the Vardar can accommodate groups of all sizes and regularly hosts private functions in the modern restaurant and bar areas. Loreta, Peter, Goran, Tina and the rest of the team treat all their customers like old friends and the friendly, personal service and great food provides a truly special dining experience. PRICE RANGE £10 - £22 CUISINES Mediterranean, International, British SPECIAL DIETS Vegetarian Friendly, Vegan Options, Gluten Free Options MEALS Lunch, Dinner, Brunch, After-hours, Drinks FEATURES Reservations, Outdoor Seating, Seating, Parking Available, Highchairs Available, Wheelchair Accessible, Serves Alcohol, Full Bar, Free Wifi, Accepts Credit Cards, Table Service, Free off-street parking Selborne Road, Littlehampton BN17 5NH England +44 1903 721226
A traditional fish monger's stall selling fresh seafood Pier Road Littlehampton West Sussex Pier Road Arun Parade Fish Stall, Littlehampton BN17 5LP England +44 7523 348238
Riverside Fish
A traditional fish monger's stall selling fresh seafood Pier Road Littlehampton West Sussex Pier Road Arun Parade Fish Stall, Littlehampton BN17 5LP England +44 7523 348238
Chopsticks Restaurant is a small family run Chinese restaurant, established since 1972. We can seat up to 40 and can cater for party bookings. We pride ourselves for our attentive service, our exqusite freshly cooked dishes and great value. Come in and experience a relaxing atmosphere with exeptional food and delicious beverages. There is a Special set lunch and a A La Carte Menu available at lunch times. Takeaway and a Delivery service is avaliable. We are situated on Beach Road, where we have on street parking and a Public car park at the rear available for all customers to use. Come in for a free Littlehampton parking disc. Fully Licensed and Air Conditioned OPENING HOURS SUNDAY 5:30 -Till Late MONDAY-THURSDAY 12noon - 2:00pm & 5:30pm - Till Late FRIDAY & SATURDAY 12noon - 2:00pm & 5:00pm - Midnight TUESDAY CLOSED ALL DAY 9-11 Beach Road, Littlehampton BN17 5HZ England +44 1903 715696
Chopsticks
9-11 Beach Rd
Chopsticks Restaurant is a small family run Chinese restaurant, established since 1972. We can seat up to 40 and can cater for party bookings. We pride ourselves for our attentive service, our exqusite freshly cooked dishes and great value. Come in and experience a relaxing atmosphere with exeptional food and delicious beverages. There is a Special set lunch and a A La Carte Menu available at lunch times. Takeaway and a Delivery service is avaliable. We are situated on Beach Road, where we have on street parking and a Public car park at the rear available for all customers to use. Come in for a free Littlehampton parking disc. Fully Licensed and Air Conditioned OPENING HOURS SUNDAY 5:30 -Till Late MONDAY-THURSDAY 12noon - 2:00pm & 5:30pm - Till Late FRIDAY & SATURDAY 12noon - 2:00pm & 5:00pm - Midnight TUESDAY CLOSED ALL DAY 9-11 Beach Road, Littlehampton BN17 5HZ England +44 1903 715696
Following copied from Tripadvisor Welcome to our little, English gem by the River Arun! Te key quality food is good ingredients. Tat's why our crab is staight fom te boat, why we choose lamb reared on te lush roling pastures of te nearby Sout Downs and why, when we do have t tavel frter afeld, our beef is sourced from only the finest Scottish herds. "Custmers of a Litlehamptn restaurant have helped it t serve up a nominaton for a best seafood establishment in the south award." - Littlehampton Gazette Mussel House Pier Road Pier Road, Littlehampton BN17 5LP England+44 1903 715966
47 Mussel Row
Following copied from Tripadvisor Welcome to our little, English gem by the River Arun! Te key quality food is good ingredients. Tat's why our crab is staight fom te boat, why we choose lamb reared on te lush roling pastures of te nearby Sout Downs and why, when we do have t tavel frter afeld, our beef is sourced from only the finest Scottish herds. "Custmers of a Litlehamptn restaurant have helped it t serve up a nominaton for a best seafood establishment in the south award." - Littlehampton Gazette Mussel House Pier Road Pier Road, Littlehampton BN17 5LP England+44 1903 715966
Welcome to Burgers and Dogs in Littlehampton, we are no ordinary burger company and you wont find any run of the mill burgers here! Eat in our rustic restaurant or takeaway 51 Pier Road, Littlehampton BN17 5LP England 01903 733 337
Burgers & Dogs
51 Pier Road
Welcome to Burgers and Dogs in Littlehampton, we are no ordinary burger company and you wont find any run of the mill burgers here! Eat in our rustic restaurant or takeaway 51 Pier Road, Littlehampton BN17 5LP England 01903 733 337
The Harbour Lights Cafe has great views of it's own and indoor and outdoor seating, plus a full menu with gluten free options and a breakfast club too! So if nothing else it's still a great place to get a coffee while using the Official Visitor Information Centre to plan your trip to the surrounding area
Harbour Lights Cafe
The Harbour Lights Cafe has great views of it's own and indoor and outdoor seating, plus a full menu with gluten free options and a breakfast club too! So if nothing else it's still a great place to get a coffee while using the Official Visitor Information Centre to plan your trip to the surrounding area
Sightseeing
The newly refreshed Littlehampton Heritage Exhibition is now focused on the history of the river, harbour and seaside of Littlehampton. The exhibition offers a fun and often hands on approach to learning about the history of the river, harbour and seaside town of Littlehampton. There are many interactive exhibits to enjoy. See the River Arun and its bridges depicted along the stairwell; view the RNLI films showing rescues at sea and discover artefacts from the many shipwrecks off the coast; and learn about the development of the town and harbour all the way from the Tudor period right up to today. Finally with a head for heights kids will love visiting the viewing tower and enjoy the spectacular 360 degree view from Goodwood to Highdown and across the harbour and beyond. Take a camera! Plus the The Harbour Lights Cafe has great views of it's own and indoor and outdoor seating, plus a full menu with gluten free options and a breakfast club too! So if nothing else it's still a great place to get a coffee while using the Official Visitor Information Centre to plan your trip to the surrounding area.
Look & Sea Ltd
61-63 Surrey Street
The newly refreshed Littlehampton Heritage Exhibition is now focused on the history of the river, harbour and seaside of Littlehampton. The exhibition offers a fun and often hands on approach to learning about the history of the river, harbour and seaside town of Littlehampton. There are many interactive exhibits to enjoy. See the River Arun and its bridges depicted along the stairwell; view the RNLI films showing rescues at sea and discover artefacts from the many shipwrecks off the coast; and learn about the development of the town and harbour all the way from the Tudor period right up to today. Finally with a head for heights kids will love visiting the viewing tower and enjoy the spectacular 360 degree view from Goodwood to Highdown and across the harbour and beyond. Take a camera! Plus the The Harbour Lights Cafe has great views of it's own and indoor and outdoor seating, plus a full menu with gluten free options and a breakfast club too! So if nothing else it's still a great place to get a coffee while using the Official Visitor Information Centre to plan your trip to the surrounding area.
Littlehampton pier Littlehampton Harbour is a living harbour with charter and commercial fishing, visits from small coasters, and a warm welcome and facilities for visiting yachts. Walk along the newly redesigned East Bank walkway between coast and town and enjoy views along the Arun Valley to Arundel and The South Downs or try crabbing from the pier decks.
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Littlehampton Pier
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Littlehampton pier Littlehampton Harbour is a living harbour with charter and commercial fishing, visits from small coasters, and a warm welcome and facilities for visiting yachts. Walk along the newly redesigned East Bank walkway between coast and town and enjoy views along the Arun Valley to Arundel and The South Downs or try crabbing from the pier decks.
Lifeboat Station Littlehampton has one of the busiest RNLI lifeboat stations in the country, launching within minutes in an emergency, and manned entirely by volunteers. The boathouse is open to casual visitors to view our two lifeboats, the Atlantic 75 ‘Blue Peter 1’ and D-Class ‘Ray of Hope’, between 10am and 4pm for most of the year. For group visits please email boathousevisits@littlehamptonlifeboat.org.uk. Littlehampton beach is protected by RNLI Lifeguards. There is no charge to visitors or to those we rescue, but as a charity, the RNLI is entirely dependent on donations. The RNLI Shop alongside the boathouse offers a range of goods, gifts and souvenirs, or place your donation in one of the collecting boxes.
RNLI Littlehampton Lifeboat Station
Lifeboat Station Littlehampton has one of the busiest RNLI lifeboat stations in the country, launching within minutes in an emergency, and manned entirely by volunteers. The boathouse is open to casual visitors to view our two lifeboats, the Atlantic 75 ‘Blue Peter 1’ and D-Class ‘Ray of Hope’, between 10am and 4pm for most of the year. For group visits please email boathousevisits@littlehamptonlifeboat.org.uk. Littlehampton beach is protected by RNLI Lifeguards. There is no charge to visitors or to those we rescue, but as a charity, the RNLI is entirely dependent on donations. The RNLI Shop alongside the boathouse offers a range of goods, gifts and souvenirs, or place your donation in one of the collecting boxes.
Pebble beach backed by preserved sand dunes, with a boardwalk nature path, cafe & public toilets. Littlehampton West Beach is a rural nature reserve and the Littlehampton Ferry operates during the summer to take you across the river or to or enjoy a harbour boat trip
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West Beach
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Pebble beach backed by preserved sand dunes, with a boardwalk nature path, cafe & public toilets. Littlehampton West Beach is a rural nature reserve and the Littlehampton Ferry operates during the summer to take you across the river or to or enjoy a harbour boat trip
The Long bench- Wave- on the seafront Enjoy the fresh air and great sea views all year round from Littlehampton's unique Long Bench. Flowing along the promenade many of the slats are inscribed with personal messages. Take your seat on the Littlehampton's sculptural seaside bench, enjoy the sea views or read the personal messages engraved on its colourful slats
The Long Bench
The Long bench- Wave- on the seafront Enjoy the fresh air and great sea views all year round from Littlehampton's unique Long Bench. Flowing along the promenade many of the slats are inscribed with personal messages. Take your seat on the Littlehampton's sculptural seaside bench, enjoy the sea views or read the personal messages engraved on its colourful slats
Littlehampton Beach Huts A great photo opportunity
Beach Huts
100 Sea Road
Littlehampton Beach Huts A great photo opportunity
Devil’s Dyke Further afield but well worth it for the amazing view. Hanging out in Brighton it can be easy to forget that there’s a national park in the city’s back garden. Traffic permitting, you can reach one of the most arresting natural sights in the South Downs National Park in 20 minutes. The Devil’s Dyke is a 100-metre-deep V-shaped cleft, sliced from the landscape in the last Ice Age when melting snow poured along the frozen chalk valley. The hills around the valley climb to 217 metres and if the weather’s on your side you’ll be able to see as far as the Isle of Wight. You make the trip up to the namesake pub on the brow of the valley, watch the paragliders leaping from the hillside and walk a section of the South Downs Way, a 100-mile National Trai
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Devil's Dyke - National Trust
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Devil’s Dyke Further afield but well worth it for the amazing view. Hanging out in Brighton it can be easy to forget that there’s a national park in the city’s back garden. Traffic permitting, you can reach one of the most arresting natural sights in the South Downs National Park in 20 minutes. The Devil’s Dyke is a 100-metre-deep V-shaped cleft, sliced from the landscape in the last Ice Age when melting snow poured along the frozen chalk valley. The hills around the valley climb to 217 metres and if the weather’s on your side you’ll be able to see as far as the Isle of Wight. You make the trip up to the namesake pub on the brow of the valley, watch the paragliders leaping from the hillside and walk a section of the South Downs Way, a 100-mile National Trai
Bognor Pier First constructed in 1865, the pier at Bognor Regis testifies to just how difficult it is to preserve these monuments to the Victorian period. Once more than 300 metres long the pier has suffered a fire in 1974 and been shortened by storms in the mid-1960s and 1999. The 1,400-seater Pier Theatre has been lost, but there’s fine architecture on the landward end (containing the Sheiks Nightclub), and the structure has Grade II listing
The Pier
Bognor Pier First constructed in 1865, the pier at Bognor Regis testifies to just how difficult it is to preserve these monuments to the Victorian period. Once more than 300 metres long the pier has suffered a fire in 1974 and been shortened by storms in the mid-1960s and 1999. The 1,400-seater Pier Theatre has been lost, but there’s fine architecture on the landward end (containing the Sheiks Nightclub), and the structure has Grade II listing
Cissbury Ring A little inland but worth a visit One very rewarding excursion in to the South Downs is this Iron Age hill fort for only three miles from the centre of Worthing. Formed sometime around 250 BC, Cissbury Ring is on an isolated hilltop at Worthing’s highest point, and has awesome views in all directions. Up here you can make out Portsmouth’s Spinnaker Tower, Beachy Head near Eastbourne and the Isle of Wight. The fort is the second largest in the UK, spreading over 60 hectares and encircled with ditches and banks where the fort’s colossal wall used to stand. Human activity at Cissbury Ring goes back much further as a Neolithic flint mine burrows into the hill, with shafts up to 12 metres deep
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Cissbury Ring
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Cissbury Ring A little inland but worth a visit One very rewarding excursion in to the South Downs is this Iron Age hill fort for only three miles from the centre of Worthing. Formed sometime around 250 BC, Cissbury Ring is on an isolated hilltop at Worthing’s highest point, and has awesome views in all directions. Up here you can make out Portsmouth’s Spinnaker Tower, Beachy Head near Eastbourne and the Isle of Wight. The fort is the second largest in the UK, spreading over 60 hectares and encircled with ditches and banks where the fort’s colossal wall used to stand. Human activity at Cissbury Ring goes back much further as a Neolithic flint mine burrows into the hill, with shafts up to 12 metres deep
The initial palace was Neoclassical, but in 1815, not long before he became King, George ordered Nash to redesign the building to reflect his taste for the oriental. With its onion domes and minarets the marvellous Royal Pavilion could easily be mistaken for a mosque.
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Kraljevski paviljon u Brightonu
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The initial palace was Neoclassical, but in 1815, not long before he became King, George ordered Nash to redesign the building to reflect his taste for the oriental. With its onion domes and minarets the marvellous Royal Pavilion could easily be mistaken for a mosque.
Brighton Seafront By the water you’ll know you’re in an English seaside resort, catching the scent of fish and chips and watching deckchairs fluttering in the breeze. The pebble beach, 5.4 miles long, has that Victorian glamour with a dash of Brighton’s youthful energy and style, with bars and clubs keeping the waterfront alive after dark. Out in front of the new British Airways i360 you’ll see the husk of the burnt out West Pier, which was abandoned in the 1970s and was lost to a fire in 2003. The arches facing what’s left of the pier have lovable little independent shops selling books, photographic prints and homewares
Brighton seafront
Brighton Seafront By the water you’ll know you’re in an English seaside resort, catching the scent of fish and chips and watching deckchairs fluttering in the breeze. The pebble beach, 5.4 miles long, has that Victorian glamour with a dash of Brighton’s youthful energy and style, with bars and clubs keeping the waterfront alive after dark. Out in front of the new British Airways i360 you’ll see the husk of the burnt out West Pier, which was abandoned in the 1970s and was lost to a fire in 2003. The arches facing what’s left of the pier have lovable little independent shops selling books, photographic prints and homewares
British Airways i360 On the seafront at where the burnt out West Pier once met the promenade, stands the British Airways i360, an observation tower that opened in 2016. The monument is a new landmark for the city and was designed and realised by the team behind the London Eye. You’ll embark on a 20-25-minute ride in a large pod with 360° panoramas 162 metres above the city and coast. When the sun’s out you should see the cliffs at Beachy Head and the Isle of Wight 50 miles to the west.
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British Airways i360
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British Airways i360 On the seafront at where the burnt out West Pier once met the promenade, stands the British Airways i360, an observation tower that opened in 2016. The monument is a new landmark for the city and was designed and realised by the team behind the London Eye. You’ll embark on a 20-25-minute ride in a large pod with 360° panoramas 162 metres above the city and coast. When the sun’s out you should see the cliffs at Beachy Head and the Isle of Wight 50 miles to the west.
The Lanes When Brighton was a humble fishing village the quarter now know as the Lanes was the core of the settlement. This neighbourhood has the dual appeal of being the oldest part of the city and one of the best places to dine, shop and visit to paint the town red. The Lanes is a labyrinth of narrow alleys often no wider than an arm span. They twist through a ravine of painted two-storey buildings, which differ more to Brighton Regency and Victorian townhouses. Come to this cosy part of the city for cafes, bakeries, antique shops, hand-made jewellery boutiques, and walk to the tune of the buskers that have long been a fixture of the quarter.
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The Lanes
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The Lanes When Brighton was a humble fishing village the quarter now know as the Lanes was the core of the settlement. This neighbourhood has the dual appeal of being the oldest part of the city and one of the best places to dine, shop and visit to paint the town red. The Lanes is a labyrinth of narrow alleys often no wider than an arm span. They twist through a ravine of painted two-storey buildings, which differ more to Brighton Regency and Victorian townhouses. Come to this cosy part of the city for cafes, bakeries, antique shops, hand-made jewellery boutiques, and walk to the tune of the buskers that have long been a fixture of the quarter.
Activities
The Oyster Pond The Oyster Pond is a popular site for visitors and locals to hire a boat and enjoy the fresh sea air! The boats on the Oyster Pond operate during the main summer season and some school holidays depending on the weather
Oyster Pond
89 South Terrace
The Oyster Pond The Oyster Pond is a popular site for visitors and locals to hire a boat and enjoy the fresh sea air! The boats on the Oyster Pond operate during the main summer season and some school holidays depending on the weather
Harbour Park Amusements Harbour Park, excitement for all age’s right on Littlehampton’s award winning sandy beach. Traditional seaside fun for all the family.
Harbour Park Amusements
Harbour Park Amusements Harbour Park, excitement for all age’s right on Littlehampton’s award winning sandy beach. Traditional seaside fun for all the family.
Littlehampton Museum is in the heart of the town centre and offers a fascinating insight into the community’s social history through a variety of exciting galleries showcasing local people’s collections and archaeological treasures. Explore the maritime gallery to learn about sunken shipwrecks. Take a peek in the Victorian case at a 100-year-old nightdress. The Roman silver coin hoard will amaze young and old alike. Plus, learn about the people living in Littlehampton 2,000 years ago Open from 9am to 4.30pm Monday to Friday and 10.30am to 4.30pm on Saturdays. Admission and helpful advice is all free so come along and enjoy a visit to your local family museum.
Littlehampton Museum
Littlehampton Museum is in the heart of the town centre and offers a fascinating insight into the community’s social history through a variety of exciting galleries showcasing local people’s collections and archaeological treasures. Explore the maritime gallery to learn about sunken shipwrecks. Take a peek in the Victorian case at a 100-year-old nightdress. The Roman silver coin hoard will amaze young and old alike. Plus, learn about the people living in Littlehampton 2,000 years ago Open from 9am to 4.30pm Monday to Friday and 10.30am to 4.30pm on Saturdays. Admission and helpful advice is all free so come along and enjoy a visit to your local family museum.
The Littlehampton Ferry operates during the summer and links the East Bank and West Banks of the River Arun in Littlehampton. It's a great way to experience the Harbour, estuary and river views. T: +44(0)7831 847 770
Littlehampton Ferry (East Dock)
The Littlehampton Ferry operates during the summer and links the East Bank and West Banks of the River Arun in Littlehampton. It's a great way to experience the Harbour, estuary and river views. T: +44(0)7831 847 770
Children can enjoy the fresh air by the seafront at Lion's Den Play Park on the Seafront Greens Features include changes to the landform, rocks and the use of timber. Inclusive fixed equipment challenge the energetic and includes an aerial runway, basket swing, disc roundabout, an overhead rotator and a timber climbing unit. There is a large sandpit to help keep younger children entertained while parents, carers and families can picnic on the numerous benches or under the shade sails, protected from the sun
Lions Den Playground - East Beach
36 Beach Crescent
Children can enjoy the fresh air by the seafront at Lion's Den Play Park on the Seafront Greens Features include changes to the landform, rocks and the use of timber. Inclusive fixed equipment challenge the energetic and includes an aerial runway, basket swing, disc roundabout, an overhead rotator and a timber climbing unit. There is a large sandpit to help keep younger children entertained while parents, carers and families can picnic on the numerous benches or under the shade sails, protected from the sun
This Littlehampton garden, located on the seafront, offers a fantastic range of activities to keep the whole family entertained. The East Beach Residents’ Association help plant and maintain the flowers which bring a refreshing splash of colour to the town each spring. Facilities and attractions include: • a café • toilets • Littlehampton Miniature Railway (running to Mewsbrook Park), • tennis courts • pitch and putt • bowling green • and ....Buccaneer Bay Adventure Golf !
Norfolk Gardens
This Littlehampton garden, located on the seafront, offers a fantastic range of activities to keep the whole family entertained. The East Beach Residents’ Association help plant and maintain the flowers which bring a refreshing splash of colour to the town each spring. Facilities and attractions include: • a café • toilets • Littlehampton Miniature Railway (running to Mewsbrook Park), • tennis courts • pitch and putt • bowling green • and ....Buccaneer Bay Adventure Golf !
Buccaneer Bay Adventure Golf The whole family can play at Pirates at the Buccaneer Bay Adventure Golf Park in Norfolk Gardens
Buccaneer Bay – Adventure Golf Course
100 Sea Road
Buccaneer Bay Adventure Golf The whole family can play at Pirates at the Buccaneer Bay Adventure Golf Park in Norfolk Gardens
The boating lake is set in the award winning Mewsbrook Park, Littlehampton. With 10 brand new pedalos & 6 rowing boats to choose from you can take to the water an enjoy the wonderful views. Afterwards why not pop to our café next door and enjoy a light bit and refreshment!
Mewsbrook Park Pedalo & Boat Hire
The boating lake is set in the award winning Mewsbrook Park, Littlehampton. With 10 brand new pedalos & 6 rowing boats to choose from you can take to the water an enjoy the wonderful views. Afterwards why not pop to our café next door and enjoy a light bit and refreshment!
Littlehampton Wave offers something for everyone, whatever you enjoy doing or your level of fitness. A great place to visit - solo, with friends or the family Telephone 1: +44 (0)1903 725451
Littlehampton Wave
Littlehampton Wave offers something for everyone, whatever you enjoy doing or your level of fitness. A great place to visit - solo, with friends or the family Telephone 1: +44 (0)1903 725451
Littlehampton skatepark is a concrete skatepark built by Maverick in September 2019. The new concrete skatepark replaces the original metal ramps on tarmac base, which featured a back and forth run with various quarter pipes, roll-ins and flat banks either side of a tabletop and spine
Littlehampton Skatepark
Littlehampton skatepark is a concrete skatepark built by Maverick in September 2019. The new concrete skatepark replaces the original metal ramps on tarmac base, which featured a back and forth run with various quarter pipes, roll-ins and flat banks either side of a tabletop and spine
The Littlehampton Miniature Railway runs along the seafront between Norfolk Gardens and Mewsbrook Park. The railway is operated by the Littlehampton Heritage Railway Association (LHRA), in association with Arun District Council and staffed entirely by volunteers, who are all members of the LHRA. Open every weekend from 1st April to 29 October and every day in school holidays. T: +44(0)7436 562933
Littlehampton Miniature Railway
The Littlehampton Miniature Railway runs along the seafront between Norfolk Gardens and Mewsbrook Park. The railway is operated by the Littlehampton Heritage Railway Association (LHRA), in association with Arun District Council and staffed entirely by volunteers, who are all members of the LHRA. Open every weekend from 1st April to 29 October and every day in school holidays. T: +44(0)7436 562933
A super safe beach with lifeguards and kiosks, plenty of sand when the tide’s out and only a 7 minute stroll from our Seaside Oasis
East Beach Littlehampton
106 Sea Road
A super safe beach with lifeguards and kiosks, plenty of sand when the tide’s out and only a 7 minute stroll from our Seaside Oasis
Set high on a hill in West Sussex, Arundel Castle commands the landscape with magnificent views across the South Downs and the River Arun. Many of the original features such as the Norman Keep, medieval Gatehouse and Barbican survive. This is where the whole family can have fun learning about our castle’s sieges with interactive exhibits, games and costumes
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Arundel Castle
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Set high on a hill in West Sussex, Arundel Castle commands the landscape with magnificent views across the South Downs and the River Arun. Many of the original features such as the Norman Keep, medieval Gatehouse and Barbican survive. This is where the whole family can have fun learning about our castle’s sieges with interactive exhibits, games and costumes
One of England’s most beloved Gothic Revival churches, Arundel Cathedral was built at the turn of the 1870s and echoes the great French Medieval cathedrals, particularly Bourges. This was a Catholic parish church until the Roman Catholic Diocese of Arundel of Brighton was set up in 1965. The setting is glorious, elevated above the west bank of the Arun surveying the valley where it unfolds on to the coastal plain
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Arundel Cathedral of Our Lady and Saint Philip Howard
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One of England’s most beloved Gothic Revival churches, Arundel Cathedral was built at the turn of the 1870s and echoes the great French Medieval cathedrals, particularly Bourges. This was a Catholic parish church until the Roman Catholic Diocese of Arundel of Brighton was set up in 1965. The setting is glorious, elevated above the west bank of the Arun surveying the valley where it unfolds on to the coastal plain
The attraction is manned by volunteers and its future was in doubt in the 2000s before securing a grant from the Heritage Lottery Fund and moving into a new riverside home across from the Lower Castle Gate in 2013. In bright, well laid-out galleries you can get to know Arundel’s prehistoric past, find out about trade on the Arun River and view tools like bellows and anvils from when Arundel was an industrial hub in the early 20th century. There’s an 18th-century sedan for the mayor, a Roman stylus, Cretaceous sea fossils and the preserved remains of a local early man from 500,000 years ago
Arundel Museum
The attraction is manned by volunteers and its future was in doubt in the 2000s before securing a grant from the Heritage Lottery Fund and moving into a new riverside home across from the Lower Castle Gate in 2013. In bright, well laid-out galleries you can get to know Arundel’s prehistoric past, find out about trade on the Arun River and view tools like bellows and anvils from when Arundel was an industrial hub in the early 20th century. There’s an 18th-century sedan for the mayor, a Roman stylus, Cretaceous sea fossils and the preserved remains of a local early man from 500,000 years ago
Arundel Wetlands Centre Managed by the Wildfowl and Wetlands Trust is just beyond the Castle Park, around the bend in the Arun. The centre is more than a typical nature reserve as it has a captive collection of bird species on display, among them rare Hawaiian geese, Australian wood ducks and endangered marbled ducks from the Mediterranean. The wetlands are habitat for lots of wild species, including varieties of warblers, tits, geese, ducks and kingfishers.A boardwalk carries you over the water and reed beds, and eight hides for spotting wildlife.You can take boat safaris in the reed bed channels, while kids can have fun pond dipping, feeding geese and exploring the wildlife themed playground
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WWT Arundel
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Arundel Wetlands Centre Managed by the Wildfowl and Wetlands Trust is just beyond the Castle Park, around the bend in the Arun. The centre is more than a typical nature reserve as it has a captive collection of bird species on display, among them rare Hawaiian geese, Australian wood ducks and endangered marbled ducks from the Mediterranean. The wetlands are habitat for lots of wild species, including varieties of warblers, tits, geese, ducks and kingfishers.A boardwalk carries you over the water and reed beds, and eight hides for spotting wildlife.You can take boat safaris in the reed bed channels, while kids can have fun pond dipping, feeding geese and exploring the wildlife themed playground
Bignor Roman Villa In 1811 a farmer ploughing a field on the Bignor estate struck upon this opulent Roman villa. The site is still owned by the family of the farmer who first found it, and some of the appeal comes from the handsome Georgian shelters erected over the site 200 years ago. In store at the villa are some of the finest Roman mosaics found in the UK, heralded both for their state of preservation and craftsmanship. One depicts Medusa’s severed head and another spellbinding work shows Ganymede being abducted by Zeus disguised as an eagle. Right beside the site is the Nyetimber vineyard, one of the stars of southern England’s growing sparkling wine industry
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Bignor Roman Villa
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Bignor Roman Villa In 1811 a farmer ploughing a field on the Bignor estate struck upon this opulent Roman villa. The site is still owned by the family of the farmer who first found it, and some of the appeal comes from the handsome Georgian shelters erected over the site 200 years ago. In store at the villa are some of the finest Roman mosaics found in the UK, heralded both for their state of preservation and craftsmanship. One depicts Medusa’s severed head and another spellbinding work shows Ganymede being abducted by Zeus disguised as an eagle. Right beside the site is the Nyetimber vineyard, one of the stars of southern England’s growing sparkling wine industry
Amberley Museum In 36 scenic acres of South Downs countryside, the Amberley Museum and Heritage Centre is all about South East England’s industrial heritage. The museum is on what used to be a Victorian chalk quarry, and has a few structures leftover from this operation, like kilns, a DeWitt steam engine, locomotive shed, bagging shed and offices. Other buildings have been moved to the site, including a 1920s bus depot, a rural telephone exchange, a metal foundry, a roadside cafe from the 1930s and many more. From place to place you can see authentic tools for old-school trades like cobbling, pottery printing, brick-making, wheel-making and blacksmithing. There’s a narrow gauge railway almost half a kilometre long, and a neat collection of historic buses, nearly all in working condition and dating between 1914 and 1937
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Amberley Museum
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Amberley Museum In 36 scenic acres of South Downs countryside, the Amberley Museum and Heritage Centre is all about South East England’s industrial heritage. The museum is on what used to be a Victorian chalk quarry, and has a few structures leftover from this operation, like kilns, a DeWitt steam engine, locomotive shed, bagging shed and offices. Other buildings have been moved to the site, including a 1920s bus depot, a rural telephone exchange, a metal foundry, a roadside cafe from the 1930s and many more. From place to place you can see authentic tools for old-school trades like cobbling, pottery printing, brick-making, wheel-making and blacksmithing. There’s a narrow gauge railway almost half a kilometre long, and a neat collection of historic buses, nearly all in working condition and dating between 1914 and 1937
Tangmere Military and Aviation Museum The old Royal Air Force base 15 minutes away at Tangmere has a compelling history. Founded in 1916, it was used by the now defunct United States Army Air Forces in the interwar years before becoming a key base in the Battle of Britain, suffering a raid by hundreds of Stuka dive bombers in August 1940. After the war the RAF’s High Speed Flight tests took place here, setting world air speed records in 1946 and 1953. Since the 1960s the airfield has reverted to farmland, but two hangars and a small fleet of aircraft outside are a reminder of what came before. Two key exhibits are the Gloster Meteor and Hawker Hurricane that broke that air speed record in 1946 and 1953 respectively.
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Tangmere Military & Aviation Museum Trust
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Tangmere Military and Aviation Museum The old Royal Air Force base 15 minutes away at Tangmere has a compelling history. Founded in 1916, it was used by the now defunct United States Army Air Forces in the interwar years before becoming a key base in the Battle of Britain, suffering a raid by hundreds of Stuka dive bombers in August 1940. After the war the RAF’s High Speed Flight tests took place here, setting world air speed records in 1946 and 1953. Since the 1960s the airfield has reverted to farmland, but two hangars and a small fleet of aircraft outside are a reminder of what came before. Two key exhibits are the Gloster Meteor and Hawker Hurricane that broke that air speed record in 1946 and 1953 respectively.
The Beach is kept spotlessly clean all year round and in the summer has lifeguards, deckchair hire and a row of stands selling ice cream and cold drinks along the promenade. Bognor is moving with the times and there’s now a “Flex on the Beach” fitness trail, while youngsters can build sandcastles at the “Beach on the Beach” sandy area on an otherwise shingle piece of coast.
Bognor Regis Beach
The Beach is kept spotlessly clean all year round and in the summer has lifeguards, deckchair hire and a row of stands selling ice cream and cold drinks along the promenade. Bognor is moving with the times and there’s now a “Flex on the Beach” fitness trail, while youngsters can build sandcastles at the “Beach on the Beach” sandy area on an otherwise shingle piece of coast.
Bognor Museum A mine of information on Bognor’s origins and progress, Bognor Regis Museum merits a stop on West Street. There are some fantastic collections vying for your attention, like vintage railway posters, sets of fossils and early radios and cameras, all bequeathed by enthusiasts. The museum has also reconstructed an Edwardian kitchen from when the resort was at its peak before the First World War
Bognor Regis Museum
25-27 West St
Bognor Museum A mine of information on Bognor’s origins and progress, Bognor Regis Museum merits a stop on West Street. There are some fantastic collections vying for your attention, like vintage railway posters, sets of fossils and early radios and cameras, all bequeathed by enthusiasts. The museum has also reconstructed an Edwardian kitchen from when the resort was at its peak before the First World War
Bognor Picturedrome When moving pictures arrived at the turn of the 20th century they found big audiences at seaside resorts like Bognor. The cinema for Bognor Regis was installed at the assembly hall, dating to 1886, and a lot of that Victorian architecture survives in the staircase and auditorium. Outside take in the gorgeous iron and glass canopy and its historic stained glass “Picturedrome” sign. There’s a pay desk dating to 1919, a rare survivor in the UK, and the boxes on either side of the proscenium arch are from 1911. And of course, added to its merits as a building, the Picturedrome is great for a family outing to see a summer blockbuster or animation.
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Picturedrome Cinema Bognor Regis
51 Canada Grove
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Bognor Picturedrome When moving pictures arrived at the turn of the 20th century they found big audiences at seaside resorts like Bognor. The cinema for Bognor Regis was installed at the assembly hall, dating to 1886, and a lot of that Victorian architecture survives in the staircase and auditorium. Outside take in the gorgeous iron and glass canopy and its historic stained glass “Picturedrome” sign. There’s a pay desk dating to 1919, a rare survivor in the UK, and the boxes on either side of the proscenium arch are from 1911. And of course, added to its merits as a building, the Picturedrome is great for a family outing to see a summer blockbuster or animation.
Worthing has a long pebble beach on both sides of the pier, backed by a promenade with cosy copper-topped shelters. Maybe the prettiest part is to the east of the pier, for its imposing Georgian and Victorian townhouses around Steyne Gardens and monuments like the Dome Cinema. A bit further along are the East Beach studios, where pavilions on the promenade house studios for Worthing’s growing community of artists and crafts-people, making and selling paintings, sculpture, clothing, ceramics, carvings and jewellery.
Worthing Beach
Worthing has a long pebble beach on both sides of the pier, backed by a promenade with cosy copper-topped shelters. Maybe the prettiest part is to the east of the pier, for its imposing Georgian and Victorian townhouses around Steyne Gardens and monuments like the Dome Cinema. A bit further along are the East Beach studios, where pavilions on the promenade house studios for Worthing’s growing community of artists and crafts-people, making and selling paintings, sculpture, clothing, ceramics, carvings and jewellery.
Worthing’s fine Victorian pier is almost 300 metres long and dates to 1862. Like all English piers, this one has suffered calamities over the years like storm damage, but, unlike most, it has retained its historic pavilions. The 650-seater Pavilion Theatre is Worthing’s main venue for musicals, plays, stand-up comedians and touring bands.From there you can saunter along the pier, which has iron gaslights, painted railings and sweet stained glass panels for shelter from the wind.In the middle is an amusement arcade from the 1930s, while at the far end is the Southern Pavilion, with a function hall and tearoom.
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Worthing Pier
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Worthing’s fine Victorian pier is almost 300 metres long and dates to 1862. Like all English piers, this one has suffered calamities over the years like storm damage, but, unlike most, it has retained its historic pavilions. The 650-seater Pavilion Theatre is Worthing’s main venue for musicals, plays, stand-up comedians and touring bands.From there you can saunter along the pier, which has iron gaslights, painted railings and sweet stained glass panels for shelter from the wind.In the middle is an amusement arcade from the 1930s, while at the far end is the Southern Pavilion, with a function hall and tearoom.
Dating to 1911, the Edwardian Dome Cinema is one of England’s oldest operating cinemas. This neo-Baroque building on the beach was commissioned by the Swiss impresario Carl Adolf Seebad. Then called the Kursaal, this was a multi-use amenity for health cures, exhibitions, concerts, roller-skating but also to see shows at the Electric Theatre, West Sussex’s first ever cinema. The German name was dropped during the First World War and the Dome became a full-time cinema from 1918. The Dome’s future was in doubt following financial difficulties in the 80s and 90s, but a campaign led to a complete restoration, with glorious Art Nouveau details brought back to life in the foyer and halls.
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Dome Cinema
21-22 Marine Parade
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Dating to 1911, the Edwardian Dome Cinema is one of England’s oldest operating cinemas. This neo-Baroque building on the beach was commissioned by the Swiss impresario Carl Adolf Seebad. Then called the Kursaal, this was a multi-use amenity for health cures, exhibitions, concerts, roller-skating but also to see shows at the Electric Theatre, West Sussex’s first ever cinema. The German name was dropped during the First World War and the Dome became a full-time cinema from 1918. The Dome’s future was in doubt following financial difficulties in the 80s and 90s, but a campaign led to a complete restoration, with glorious Art Nouveau details brought back to life in the foyer and halls.
Marine Gardens A classic English seafront garden, this public park was laid out in 1930 and sits on Marine Parade a mile or so west of Worthing Pier. This part of the seaside promenade is tracked by some sensational Art Deco villas and apartment blocks from the 30s. The park also has a putting green, for some light family fun, as well as ornamental gardens around a pond on the west side and a restaurant for afternoon tea to the east.
Marine Gardens
Marine Gardens A classic English seafront garden, this public park was laid out in 1930 and sits on Marine Parade a mile or so west of Worthing Pier. This part of the seaside promenade is tracked by some sensational Art Deco villas and apartment blocks from the 30s. The park also has a putting green, for some light family fun, as well as ornamental gardens around a pond on the west side and a restaurant for afternoon tea to the east.
Brighton Pier One of the UK’s major landmarks, the Palace Pier pushes out into the English Channel for half a kilometre at the bottom of the Old Steine thoroughfare. The pier has been a “bucket and spade” stalwart since it opened in 1899 and for most of the 20th century was dominated by a theatre demolished in the 1970s after it became structurally unsound. Since then the Palace Pier has been a kind of amusement park over the water, with fairground rides and traditional games, concessions stands, two arcades and the biggest soft play area in the city at four storeys high
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Brighton Palace Pier
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Brighton Pier One of the UK’s major landmarks, the Palace Pier pushes out into the English Channel for half a kilometre at the bottom of the Old Steine thoroughfare. The pier has been a “bucket and spade” stalwart since it opened in 1899 and for most of the 20th century was dominated by a theatre demolished in the 1970s after it became structurally unsound. Since then the Palace Pier has been a kind of amusement park over the water, with fairground rides and traditional games, concessions stands, two arcades and the biggest soft play area in the city at four storeys high
Sealife Brighton This is the world’s oldest operating aquarium and is home to Over 5,500 marine creatures on display – including sharks, piranhas and delicate seahorses Explore Rockpools and stroke a starfish, feel the shell of a crab plus many more hands-on experiences Visit the interactive Conservation Cove and find out about how you can save the seas from plastic pollution
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SEA LIFE Brighton
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Sealife Brighton This is the world’s oldest operating aquarium and is home to Over 5,500 marine creatures on display – including sharks, piranhas and delicate seahorses Explore Rockpools and stroke a starfish, feel the shell of a crab plus many more hands-on experiences Visit the interactive Conservation Cove and find out about how you can save the seas from plastic pollution