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Explore Cambridge

Cambridge is a university town and the county seat of Cambridgeshire, England, on the River Cam, about 50 miles north of London. At the 2011 United Kingdom Census, its population was 123,867, including 24,506 students. Cambridge became an important trading center during the Roman and Viking periods, and there is archaeological evidence of settlement in the area as early as the Bronze Age. The first city rights were granted in the 12th century, although the modern city status was officially granted only in 1951. Cambridge is home to the world famous University of Cambridge, which was founded in 1209. The university includes King's College Chapel, the Cavendish Laboratory and the Cambridge University Library, one of the largest legal pawn libraries in the world.

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Council (University of Cambridge)

The Old Schools, Trinity Lane, Cambridge CB2 1TN, UK
The University of Cambridge is a collegiate public research university in Cambridge, England. Founded in 1209 and rebuilt in 1231 by King Henry III. With a Royal Charter, Cambridge is the second oldest university in the English-speaking world and the fourth oldest in the world. The university grew out of an association of scholars who had left Oxford University after a quarrel with the townspeople. The two medieval universities share much in common and are often collectively referred to as "Oxbridge".
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Fitzwilliam Museum

Trumpington Street, CB2 1RB, Cambridge, GB
The Fitzwilliam Museum is the University of Cambridge Art and Antiques Museum on Trumpington Street across from Fitzwilliam Street in central Cambridge, England. Free entry. The museum is the leading museum for the Consortium of the University of Cambridge Museums, one of 16 major partner museum services funded by the Arts Council England to guide the development of the museum sector.
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Cambridge University Botanic Garden

CB2 1JE
The Botanical Garden of Cambridge University is a botanical garden in Cambridge, England, which is affiliated with the University Department of Plant Sciences. It lies between Trumpington Road in the west, Bateman Street in the north and Hills Road in the east. The garden covers an area of ​​16 hectares. The site is almost entirely on level ground and apart from its scientific value the garden is much appreciated by garden lovers. It has a plant collection of over 8,000 plant species from around the world to facilitate teaching and research. The garden was created in 1831 by Professor John Stevens Henslow for the University of Cambridge and in 1846 opened to the public.
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Wren Library

The Wren Library is the library of Trinity College, Cambridge. It was designed in 1676 by Christopher Wren and completed in 1695.
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Sedgwick Museum of Earth Sciences

CB2 3EQ
The Sedgwick Museum of Earth Sciences, is the geology museum of the University of Cambridge. It is part of the Department of Earth Sciences and is located on the University's Downing Site in Downing Street, central Cambridge, England. The Sedgwick Museum is the oldest of the eight museums which make up the University of Cambridge Museums consortium.
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Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology

CB2 3DZ
The Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology, also known as MAA, at the University of Cambridge houses the University's collections of local antiquities, together with archaeological and ethnographic artefacts from around the world. The museum is located on the University's Downing Site, on the corner of Downing Street and Tennis Court Road. In 2013 it reopened following a major refurbishment of the exhibition galleries, with a new public entrance directly on to Downing Street. The museum is part of the University of Cambridge Museums consortium.
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Whipple Museum of the History Of Science

Free School Lane, CB2 3RH, Cambridge
The Whipple Museum of the History of Science is a Museum attached to the University of Cambridge, United Kingdom, which houses an extensive collection of scientific instruments, apparatus, models, pictures, prints, photographs, books and other material related to the history of science. It is located in the former Perse School on Free School Lane, and was founded in 1944, when Robert Whipple presented his collection of scientific instruments to the University of Cambridge. The Museum's collection is 'designated' by the Museums, Libraries and Archives Council as being of "national and international importance".The Museum is one of eight museums in the University of Cambridge Museums consortium.
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Kettle's Yard Gallery

Castle Street, CB3 0AQ
Kettle's Yard is an art gallery and house in Cambridge, England. The director of the art gallery is Andrew Nairne. Both the house and gallery reopened in February 2018 after an expansion of the facilities. Kettle's Yard galleries, shop and cafe are open Tuesday - Sunday, 11am - 5pm. The House is open Tuesday - Sunday, 12 - 5pm. Free, timed entry tickets to the House are available from the information desk. Online booking is coming soon.
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Scott Polar Research Institute (SPRI)

Cambridge, GB
The Scott Polar Research Institute is a centre for research into the polar regions and glaciology worldwide. It is a sub-department of the Department of Geography in the University of Cambridge, located on Lensfield Road in the south of Cambridge.
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Sports

Fenner's Cricket Ground

Fenner's is the University of Cambridge's cricket ground.
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Jesus Green Lido

Off Chesterton Road, Cambridge CB4 3BD, UK
Jesus Green Swimming Pool is a lido situated on Jesus Green in Cambridge, England. Opened in 1923, it is one of the few remaining examples of the lidos built across the country in the 1920s — open air pools with space for activities other than swimming. Unusually, the pool is significantly longer than it is wide — this was a design idea to mimic swimming in the nearby river. It opens for public bathing between May and September every year. Jesus Green, though only 15 yards wide, is among the longest outdoor swimming pools in Europe at 100 yards in length.
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Restaraunts

Market Hill

Market Hill is the location of the marketplace in the center of Cambridge, England. Active as a marketplace since Saxon times, there is still a daily market with stalls there. The marketplace has a central location in Cambridge. It is connected by the following roads: Rose Crescent, north towards Trinity Street
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Grand Arcade

St. Andrews Street, Cambridge CB2 3AX, UK
A large shopping center where you can buy a wide range of goods from different brands. Drop in and make a stop at one of the cafés.
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St. Andrew's Street

St Andrew's Street is a major street in central Cambridge, England. It runs between Sidney Street, at the junction with Hobson Street, to the northwest and Regent Street to the southeast. Downing Street leads off to the west. On the northeastern side of the street are the University of Cambridge colleges Christ's College and Emmanuel College. On the southwestern side are St Andrew the Great church and St Andrew's Street Baptist Church.
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The Eagle

8 Bene't Street, CB2 3QN, Cambridge
Originally opened in 1667 as the "Eagle and Child", The Eagle is one of the larger pubs in Cambridge, England, on the north side of Bene't Street in the centre of the city. The site is owned by Corpus Christi College and is managed by Greene King brewery. Apart from the main bar, it sports a beer garden and the so-called RAF bar, at the rear, with graffiti of World War II airmen covering the ceiling and walls.
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Bridge Street

Bridge Street is a historic street in the north of central Cambridge, England. It runs between Magdalene Street at the junction with Thompson's Lane to the northwest and Sidney Street at the junction with Jesus Lane to the southeast. Bridge Street used to continue over the Great Bridge on the River Cam, hence the name, but this part is now known as Magdalene Street after Magdalene College, which fronts onto the street. Leading off the street to the south is St John's Street. Also to the southwest is St John's College, one of the largest University of Cambridge colleges.
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Going Out

Cambridge Junction

Clifton Way, CB1 7GX, Cambridge, GB
Cambridge Junction is a live music and arts venue in Cambridge, England. It has three main performance spaces: Junction 1 with a standing capacity of 850, Junction 2 which is a seated theatre with a capacity of 220, and Junction 3 which is a smaller multipurpose space. .The principal venue was opened to the south of the railway station and on the site of the city's former Cattle Market in 1990, as "The Junction". Two smaller spaces were added in 2005.Junction 1 is mainly a live music venue, though it also hosts more popular comedians and club nights. Junction 2 and Junction 3 host theatre, dance, music and comedy.
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Fort St George

CB4 1HA, Cambridge
The Fort St George In England is the oldest pub on the River Cam in Cambridge, England. The Grade II listed timber framed building on Midsummer Common dates in part from the 16th century, and although "much altered and enlarged over the years, still has considerable charm. Especially notable is the snug to the right of the main entrance which has some wonderful ancient panelling and a good tiled floor." The pub is owned by the Greene King brewery.The unusual name of the pub, commonly abbreviated to just 'Fort St George', but, now better known as The Fort reflects a supposed resemblance to the East India Company's Fort St George at Madras in India.
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Hiking

River Cam

The river of great importance in the daily life of Cambridge and the best way to explore Cambridge. You can go for a walk or try stinging, canoeing and sailing. Watch out that poking requires some practice, especially while controlling the peg under the bridges.
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The Backs

The Backs is a picturesque area to the east of Queen's Road in the city of Cambridge, England, where several colleges of the University of Cambridge back on to the River Cam, their grounds covering both banks of the river. Simon Jenkins rates the view of The Backs and King's College as one of the top ten in England.
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Newnham College (University of Cambridge)

Sidgwick Avenue, CB3 9DF
Newnham College is a women-only constituent college of the University of Cambridge. The college was founded in 1871 by a group organising Lectures for Ladies, members of which included Henry Sidgwick and Millicent Garrett Fawcett. It was the second Cambridge college to admit women after Girton College.
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Parker's Piece

Parker's Piece is a 25-acre flat and roughly square green common located near the centre of Cambridge, England and is now regarded as the birthplace of the rules of Association Football. The two main walking and cycling paths across it run diagonally, and the single lamp-post at the junction is colloquially known as Reality Checkpoint. The area is bounded by Park Terrace, Parkside, Gonville Place, and Regent Terrace.
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Christ's Pieces

Emmanuel Road, Cambridge CB1 1JW, UK
Christ's Pieces is Victorian park in the east of central Cambridge, England, with flower beds and ornamental trees. The area acts as an important publicly accessible open grassed area for the city centre. It is located to the east of Christ's College and to the north of Emmanuel College. To the north is King Street, to the east is Emmanuel Road, to the south is Drummer Street, and to the west is Milton's Walk. The park is used by pedestrians walking between the centre of the city and the Grafton Centre. In good weather, it is often used as a place for lunch outside as well. There are tennis courts at the northwest corner of Christ's Pieces and a bowling green in the southeast corner. The main central Cambridge bus station is north off Drummer Street on the southern edge of Christ's Piece near the southwest corner.
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Relaxing

Parker's Piece

Parker's Piece is a 25-acre flat and roughly square green common located near the centre of Cambridge, England and is now regarded as the birthplace of the rules of Association Football. The two main walking and cycling paths across it run diagonally, and the single lamp-post at the junction is colloquially known as Reality Checkpoint. The area is bounded by Park Terrace, Parkside, Gonville Place, and Regent Terrace. The Cambridge University Football Club Laws were first used on Parker's Piece and adopted by the Football Association in 1863. "They embrace the true principles of the game, with the greatest simplicity". 'The Cambridge Rules appear to be the most desirable for the Association to adopt'. A statue was due to be erected in October 2013 to celebrate the 150th anniversary on the Football Association and their adoption of the Cambridge Rules, but has been delayed.
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Christ's Pieces

Christ's Pieces is Victorian park in the east of central Cambridge, England, with flower beds and ornamental trees. The area acts as an important publicly accessible open grassed area for the city centre. It is located to the east of Christ's College and to the north of Emmanuel College. To the north is King Street, to the east is Emmanuel Road, to the south is Drummer Street, and to the west is Milton's Walk. The park is used by pedestrians walking between the centre of the city and the Grafton Centre. In good weather, it is often used as a place for lunch outside as well. There are tennis courts at the northwest corner of Christ's Pieces and a bowling green in the southeast corner. The main central Cambridge bus station is north off Drummer Street on the southern edge of Christ's Piece near the southwest corner.
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Shopping

Market Square

Market Hill is the location of the marketplace in central Cambridge, England. Operating as a marketplace since Saxon times, a daily outdoor market with stalls continues to run there.The market square commands a central location in Cambridge. It is connected via the following streets: Rose Crescent, north towards Trinity Street Market Street. east towards Sidney Street
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Sidney Street

Sidney Street is a major street in central Cambridge, England. It runs between Bridge Street at the junction with Jesus Lane to the northwest and St Andrew's Street at the junction with Hobson Street to the southeast. On the northeastern side of the street is the University of Cambridge college Sidney Sussex College. Opposite the college, Green Street, another shopping street, leads off to the west. To the southeast of the college is Sussex Street. On the corner is the tall and distinctive Montagu House., part of Sidney Sussex College. Holy Trinity Church is on the southwestern side, on the southern corner with Market Street.
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Lion Yard

St. Tibbs Row, Cambridge CB2 3ET, UK
The Lion Yard Shopping Centre is an undercover shopping centre in the city centre of Cambridge, England. Construction work on the centre, which is bounded by St Andrew's Street, Corn Exchange Street, and Petty Cury, commenced in 1970 and the development contained a library, multi-storey car park and magistrates' court. It predates and is significantly smaller than either the Grafton Centre or the Grand Arcade. The latter connects directly to the Lion Yard in the city centre. The Grafton Centre is situated just outside the city centre, however it boasts large shops such as Debenhams which the Lion Yard does not have, due to its confined location.
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Market Square

Market Hill is the location of the marketplace in central Cambridge, England. Operating as a marketplace since Saxon times, a daily outdoor market with stalls continues to run there. The market square commands a central location in Cambridge. It is connected via the following streets: Rose Crescent, north towards Trinity Street
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Sightseeing

King's College Chapel

King's Parade, Cambridge CB2 1ST, United Kingdom
A chapel with a rich history is now a place where the university choir sings. Do not forget to discover the biggest fan safe in the world.
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Bridge of Sighs

The spectacular bridge over the River Cam was built in 1831 and is still one of the landmarks of St. John's College. Renting a boat is an unforgettable experience and the best way to explore attractions along the River Cam.
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Trinity College (University of Cambridge)

Trinity Street, CB2 1TQ
Trinity College is a constituent college of the University of Cambridge in England. With approximately 600 students, 300 graduates and more than 180 scholarship holders, it is the largest college in one of the Oxbridge universities by number of students. In terms of the total number of students, it is after Homerton College, Cambridge. Members of Trinity have won 32 Nobel Prizes from 98 of members of Cambridge University, the highest number of any college in Oxford or Cambridge. Five fields of medals in mathematics were won by members of the college and an Abel Prize was won. Trinity Alumni includes six British prime ministers, the physicists Isaac Newton, James Clerk Maxwell, Ernest Rutherford and Niels Bohr, the mathematician Srinivasa Ramanujan, the poet Lord Byron, the philosophers Ludwig Wittgenstein and Bertrand Russell, and the Soviet spies Kim Philby, Guy Burgess and Anthony Blunt.
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Mathematical Bridge

The Mathematical Bridge is the popular name of a wooden pedestrian bridge in the southwest of central Cambridge, United Kingdom. It bridges the River Cam about a hundred feet northwest of the Silver Street Bridge and connects two parts of Queens' College. Its official name is simply the wooden bridge. It is a listed building. The bridge was designed by William Etheridge and built in 1749 by James Essex. It was rebuilt twice, in 1866 and 1905, but has retained the same overall design. Although it is a bow, it consists entirely of straight timbers, built to an unusually sophisticated technical design, hence the name.
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St John's College (University of Cambridge)

St John's Street, CB2 1TP
St Johns College is a constituent college of the University of Cambridge. The college was founded by Lady Margaret Beaufort. In constitutional terms, the college is a nonprofit corporation founded by a charter dated April 9, 1511. The goals of the college, as set out in its statutes, are the promotion of education, religion, learning and research. Graduates of the college include the winners of the ten Nobel Prizes, seven prime ministers and twelve archbishops of different countries, at least two princes and three saints.
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Trinity Hall (University of Cambridge)

Trinity Lane, CB2 1TJ
Trinity Hall is a constituent college of the University of Cambridge, England. It is the fifth oldest college in the university, founded in 1350 by William Bateman, Bishop of Norwich. Historically, Trinity Hall was known for teaching law; Today it teaches the sciences, humanities and humanities. Notable alumni include theoretical physicist Stephen Hawking and Nobel laureate David Thouless, Australian Prime Minister Stanley Bruce, Canadian Governor General David Johnston, philosopher Marshall McLuhan and Charles Howard, 1st Earl of Nottingham.
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Round Church

Bridge Street, CB2 1UB
The Church of the Holy Sepulcher, commonly known as the Round Church, is an Anglican church in the city of Cambridge, England '. It is located on the corner of Round Church Street and Bridge Street. Since 1950, the church has been classified as a Grade II listed building and is currently managed by Christian Heritage. It is one of the four medieval round churches still used in England.
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Cambridge Castle

Cambridge CB3 0RG, UK
Cambridge Castle, also known locally as Castle Mound, is located in Cambridge, Cambridgeshire, England. Originally built after the Norman Conquest to control the strategically important route north of England, it played a role in the conflicts of anarchy, the First and Second Baron Wars. The castle was greatly expanded by Edward I and quickly fell into oblivion in the late Middle Ages. The stonework was reused in the surrounding colleges for construction. Cambridge Castle was re-founded during the English Civil War but fell into oblivion, mostly used as County Gaol. The castle was demolished in 1842 and a new prison was built in the courtyard. This prison was demolished in 1932, replaced by the modern Shire Hall, and only the Motte Castle and limited earthworks are still standing. The site is open to the public daily and offers views of the city's historic buildings.
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Great Saint Mary, The University Church

Cambridge, GB
St Mary the Great is a Church of England parish and university church at the northern end of the King's Parade in the center of Cambridge, England. It is locally known as Great St Mary's or simply GSM to distinguish it from "Little St. Mary's". It is one of the big churches. It is called Historic England as a Grade II listed building. It is not just a parish church in the Diocese of Ely, but also the University Church of the University of Cambridge. As such, it plays a minor role in the university's legislation: for example, university officials must live within 20 miles of Great St Mary and students within three. The church also houses the "University Sermons" and houses the University Organ and the University Clock. The latter heralds the "Cambridge Quarters", which were later used by the Clock Tower of the Houses of Parliament.
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Traveling

Cambridge Railway Station

Station Road, Cambridge CB1 2JW, UK
Cambridge train station is the main station of the city of Cambridge in eastern England. It stands at the end of Station Road, on Hills Road, one mile southeast of the city center. It is the northern terminus of the West Anglia Main Line, 55 miles 52 chains the line from London Liverpool Street, the southern terminus. The station is managed by Greater Anglia. It is one of two railway stations in the city. Cambridge is known for having the third longest platform on the web in England. Cambridge is also the terminus of three secondary routes: the Fen line to King's Lynn, the Breckland line to Norwich and the Ipswich-Ely line to Ipswich.
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Hotels

Travelodge Cambridge Central

Cambridge Leisure Park, CB1 7DY, Cambridge, GB

The Lensfield Hotel

53 Lensfield Road, CB2 1EN

Premier Inn Hotel Cambridge North (Girton)

Huntingdon Road, CB3 0DL, Cambridge

Student Castle Cambrdige

1 Milton Road, CB4 1UY, Cambridge

Tamburlaine

27-29 Station Road, CB1 2FB, Cambridge

Hotel

15-19 Trumpington Street, CB2 1QA

Hotel

Cherry Hinton Road

Railway Lodge

Tenison Road, CB1 2DP

Travelodge Cambridge Newmarket Road

180-190 Newmarket Road, CB5 8HF