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Explore Oxford

Oxford is a city in southeastern England and the county of Oxfordshire. With an estimated population of 170,350 in 2016, it is the 52nd largest city in the UK and one of the fastest growing and most ethnically diverse. The city is 51 miles from London, 61 miles from Bristol, 59 miles from Southampton, 57 miles from Birmingham and 24 miles from Reading. The city is known worldwide as the home of Oxford University, the oldest university in the English-speaking world. Buildings in Oxford show remarkable examples of every English architectural period since the late Saxon period. Oxford is known as the "City of Dreaming Towers", a term coined by the poet Matthew Arnold. Oxford has a broad economic base. Its industries include automotive, education, publishing and a large number of information technology and science companies, some of which are academic offshoots.


Oxford Castle

44-46 Oxford Castle, Oxford, OX1 1AY, UK
Oxford Castle is a large, partially destroyed Norman medieval castle on the western side of central Oxford in Oxfordshire, England. Most of the original wooden moat and castle courtyard moat were converted to stone in the late 12th or early 13th century, and the castle played an important role in the conflict of anarchy. In the 14th century, the military value of the castle was reduced and the site was used mainly for the administration of the district and as a prison. The surviving, rectangular St. George's tower is believed to be built in front of the rest of the castle and is a watchtower connected to the city's original Saxon west gate. Most of the castle was destroyed in the English Civil War and by the 18th century, the remaining buildings became the local Oxford Prison. A new prison complex was built on the site from 1785 and expanded in 1876; This became HM Prison Oxford.
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Christ Church

Saint Aldate's, Oxford, OX1 1DP, UK
Christ Church is a constituent college of the University of Oxford in England. Christ Church is a joint foundation of the College and Cathedral of the Oxford Diocese, which serves as a college chapel and whose dean is the college head of office. Founded in 1546 by King Henry VIII, it is one of the larger colleges of the University of Oxford with 629 students in 2016. It is also the second richest college with a £ 501m foundation from 2017.
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Oxford University Museum of Natural History

Parks Road, OX1 3PW
The big collection - from astrology to medicine - is really breathtaking. The building itself is an architectural gem.
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University of Oxford Botanic Garden

Rose Lane, OX1 4AZ
The University of Oxford Botanical Garden is the oldest botanical garden in Britain and one of the oldest scientific gardens in the world. The garden was founded in 1621 as a medicinal garden with plants for medical research. Today it contains more than 8,000 different species of plants on 1.8 hectares. It is one of the most diverse and compact plant collections in the world and includes representatives of over 90% of the higher plant families. Timothy Walker has been the Horti Praefectus since 1988.
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Ashmolean Museum

Beaumont Street, OX1 2PH, Oxford
The first university museum in the world certainly has a lot to offer - be it drawings by Da Vinci or Alfred Jewel.
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Museum of Oxford

St Aldate's, OX1 1DZ
The Museum of Oxford is a history museum in Oxford, England, covering the history of the City and University of Oxford. The displays include original artefacts, treasures from Oxford colleges and period room reconstructions, from prehistoric times onwards. The museum is located in the front of the Town Hall on St Aldate's, to the south of Carfax, the centre of Oxford. The museum was opened in 1975 in the former premises of the Oxford Public Library.
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Pitt Rivers Museum

3 Parks Road, OX1 3PP
The Pitt Rivers Museum is a museum displaying the archaeological and anthropological collections of the University of Oxford in Oxford, England. The museum is located to the east of the Oxford University Museum of Natural History, and can only be accessed through that building. The museum was founded in 1884 by Lt-General Augustus Pitt Rivers, who donated his collection to the University of Oxford with the condition that a permanent lecturer in anthropology must be appointed. Museum staff are involved in teaching Archaeology and Anthropology at the University even today. The first Curator of the Museum was Henry Balfour.
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Museum of the History of Science

Broad Street
The Museum of the History of Science in Broad Street, Oxford, England, holds a leading collection of scientific instruments from Middle Ages to the 19th century. The museum building is also known as the Old Ashmolean Building to distinguish it from the newer Ashmolean Museum building completed in 1894. The museum was built in 1683, and it is the world's oldest surviving purpose-built museum. The museum is open to the general public every afternoon except Mondays, with free admission.
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Modern Art Oxford

30 Pembroke Street, OX1 1BP, Oxford
Modern Art Oxford is an art gallery established in 1965 in Oxford, England. From 1965 to 2002, it was called The Museum of Modern Art, Oxford. The gallery presents exhibitions of modern and contemporary art. It has a national and international reputation for quality of exhibitions, projects and commissions, which are supported by a learning and engagement programme with audiences in excess of 100,000 each year. Funded primarily by Arts Council England, all exhibitions and many events, activities and workshops are free for visitors.
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Oxford Canal Walk

The long distance trail along the canal takes you through the picturesque British countryside. Enjoy a relaxing walk here.
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Kassam Stadium

Grenoble Road, OX4 4XP, Oxford, GB
The Kassam Stadium is the home of Oxford United Football Club, and is named after the ground's owner and former chairman of the football club, Firoz Kassam. The Kassam Stadium currently hosts League One games although Oxford were relegated to Division Three the season before the new stadium was built and were further relegated to the Conference National in 2005–06. The club was previously based at The Manor Ground from 1925 until the opening of the Kassam Stadium in 2001.
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Oxford Ice Rink

Oxpens Road, OX1 1RQ
Oxford Ice Rink is a 56 × 26m ice rink located on Oxpens Road in Oxford, England. It is a ten-minute walk from Oxford city centre and railway station. In 1980, money was raised by the Oxford Ice Skating Trust for the construction of a new ice rink — a project that was taken over by the Oxford City Council, who continue to own and manage the premises. The rink, designed by Nicholas Grimshaw, was built on Oxpens Road and opened in 1984 with an ice hockey match between the Oxford City Stars and the Oxford University Ice Hockey Club. It looks like a ship, thanks to two 30-metre masts at each end that earned it the nickname, "the Cutty Sark". The north end of the building is fully glazed, allowing plenty of natural light into the rink.
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The Covered Market

Market Street, Oxford, OX1 3DZ, UK
The Covered Market is a historic market with stalls and shops in a large covered structure in the center of Oxford, England.
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The Eagle and Child

49 St. Giles, Oxford, OX1 3LU, UK
The Eagle and Child, nicknamed The Bird and Baby, is a pub in St Giles' Street, Oxford, England, owned by St. John's College, Oxford. The pub had been part of an endowment belonging to University College since the 17th century. It has associations with the Inklings writers' group which included J. R. R. Tolkien and C. S. Lewis. In 2005, 25 other pubs had the same name.
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Ben's Cookies

108-109 Covered Market, Oxford, OX1 3DZ, UK
Ben’s Cookies is a chain of shops in England and elsewhere that bakes and sells chewy biscuits. It was founded in 1983 by Helge Rubinstein and co-founded by Karen Brooke Barnett. The company's logo was created by the British artist Quentin Blake. The original store was located in Oxford’s Covered Market. Their cookies can usually be purchased warm as they are baked on site in the shops; they are sold by weight. Ben's Cookies currently has numerous stores in the UK, including Bath, Brighton, Bristol, Edinburgh, London, and Reading. It has also opened stores overseas in New York City, South Korea, Saudi Arabia, Dubai, Kuwait, Singapore and Bangkok.
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Combibos Coffee

93 Gloucester Green, OX1 2BU
This café serves good breakfast at a reasonable price. It opens quite early even during the weekend, so if you plan on getting into Oxford early, this is a good place to fill your stomach before you set off exploring.
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Going Out

The Bear

6 Alfred Street, OX1 4EH, Oxford
The Bear Inn is one of the oldest pubs in Oxford, England, dating back to 1242. Its circa-17th century incarnation stands on the corner of Alfred Street and Blue Boar Street, opposite Bear Lane in the centre of Oxford, just north of Christ Church.
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Sheldonian Theatre

Broad Street, OX1 3AZ
Designed by Christopher Wren, the theater is a beautiful building in itself. It hosts various concerts, lectures and ceremonies.
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King's Arms

40 Holywell Street, OX1 3SP
Pub names are used to identify and differentiate pubs in the United Kingdom. Many pubs are centuries old, from a time when their customers were often illiterate, but could recognise pictorial signs. Pub names have a variety of origins, from objects used as simple identification marks to the coats of arms of kings or local aristocrats and landowners. Other names come from historic events, livery companies, and occupations or craftsmen's guilds.
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Oxford Playhouse

11-12 Beaumont Street, OX1 2LW
Oxford Playhouse is an independent theatre designed by Sir Edward Maufe. It is situated in Beaumont Street, Oxford, opposite the Ashmolean Museum.
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Old Fire Station

40 George Street, Oxford, OX1 2AQ, UK
Arts at the Old Fire Station is a social enterprise in Oxford comprising a gallery, theatre and studio for dance, drama and music, workshops for artists as well as a shop selling original work by artists and designers. There are studios available to hire for classes, rehearsals and meetings. Arts at the Old Fire Station was redeveloped in 2011 for use as a Crisis Skylight Centre. Crisis Skylight Oxford is a training centre providing creative and formal learning opportunities to homeless and vulnerably housed people and a dedicated employment service which helps them find and keep jobs. The Crisis Skylight Cafe provides on-the-job training as well as food and drink to the wider public.
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New Theatre

George Street, OX1 2AG
New Theatre Oxford is the main commercial theatre in Oxford, England and has a capacity of 1,800 people. It is located on George Street, in the centre of the city, and puts on a wide variety of shows, from musical theatre, to stand-up comedy and concerts. The first "New Theatre" on this site opened in 1836 and presented music hall entertainment. This was replaced in 1886 by new premises, which were the home of Oxford University Dramatic Society. The theatre was damaged by fire in 1892 and enlarged in 1908, from when it was continuously under the management of the Dorrill family until 1972.
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Phoenix Picturehouse

57 Walton Street, OX2 6AE, Oxford
The Phoenix Picturehouse is a cinema in Oxford, England. It is at 57 Walton Street in the Jericho district of Oxford. The Phoenix used to be an independent cinema, and from 1989 the Picturehouse Cinemas chain developed from it. Since 2012 the multi-national Cineworld group has owned Picturehouse Cinemas.
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Burton Taylor Studio

Gloucester Street
Oxford Playhouse is an independent theatre designed by Sir Edward Maufe. It is situated in Beaumont Street, Oxford, opposite the Ashmolean Museum.
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The Ultimate Picture Palace

57-58 Jeune Street, OX4 1BN, Oxford
The Ultimate Picture Palace is an independent cinema in Oxford, England. It is Oxford's first and only independent cinema, showing an eclectic mix of independent, mainstream, foreign language, and classic films. The cinema was awarded Grade II listed building status in 1994.
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University Parks

The Oxford University Parks, commonly referred to locally as the University Parks, the Uni Parks or just The Parks, is a large parkland area slightly northeast of the city centre in Oxford, England. The park is bounded to the east by the River Cherwell, though a small plot of land called Mesopotamia sits between the upper and lower levels of the river. To the north of the parks is Norham Gardens and Lady Margaret Hall, to the west the Parks Road, and the Science Area on South Parks Road to the south. The park is open to the public during the day, and has gardens, large sports fields, and exotic plants. It includes a cricket ground used by Oxford University Cricket Club.
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Christ Church Meadow

Christ Church Meadow is a well-known flood-meadow, and popular walking and picnic spot in Oxford, England. Roughly triangular in shape it is bounded by the River Thames, the River Cherwell, and Christ Church. The meadow provides access to many of the college boat houses which are on an island at the confluence of the two rivers. The lower sections of the meadow, close to the Thames, are grazed by cattle, while the upper sections have sports fields. Broad Walk is at the northern edge with Merton Field to the north and Merton College, dominated by the tower of Merton College Chapel, beyond that. Christ Church Meadow is owned by Christ Church, and is thus the private property of the college, however access is allowed during the day. Access starts very early to allow rowers to go to the boathouses.
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Magdalen College Deer Park

The meadow adjacent to the college is home to a herd of deer - a truly scenic picture! Enjoy a peaceful walk here.
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Worcester College

Walton Street
Worcester College is one of the constituent colleges of the University of Oxford in England. The college was founded in 1714 by the benefaction of Sir Thomas Cookes, a Worcestershire baronet, with the college gaining its name from the county of Worcestershire. Its predecessor, Gloucester College, had been an institution of learning on the same site since the late 13th century until the Dissolution of the Monasteries in 1539. Founded as a men's college, Worcester has been coeducational since 1979.As of July 2016, Worcester College had a financial endowment of £73 million.Notable alumni of the college include the media mogul Rupert Murdoch, television producer and screenwriter Russell T Davies, US Supreme Court justice Elena Kagan, and novelist Richard Adams.
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Lady Margaret Hall

Norham Gardens, OX2 6QA
Lady Margaret Hall is one of the constituent colleges of the University of Oxford in England, located on the banks of the River Cherwell at Norham Gardens in north Oxford and adjacent to the University Parks. The college is more formally known under its current royal charter as "The Principal and Fellows of the College of the Lady Margaret in the University of Oxford".The college was founded in 1878 as the first women's college in Oxford, and began admitting men in 1979. The college has just under 400 undergraduate students, around 200 post graduate students and 24 visiting students. In 2016, the college became the only college in Oxford or Cambridge to offer a Foundation Year for students from disadvantaged backgrounds. In 2017, Lady Margaret Hall ranked 14th out of 30 in Oxford's Norrington Table, a measurement of the performance of students in finals.The college's colours are blue, yellow and white.
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Iffley Lock

Iffley Lock is a lock on the River Thames in England near the village of Iffley, Oxfordshire. It is on the southern outskirts of Oxford. The original lock was built by the Oxford-Burcot Commission in 1631 and the Thames Navigation Commission replaced this in 1793. The lock has a set of rollers to allow punts and rowing boats to be moved between the water levels. In addition the lock and weir streams there is stream further to the east which used to be the Mill Stream. The weir is downstream of the lock, where the weir stream is joined by the mill stream.
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South Park

See also South Park South Park is a park on Headington Hill in east Oxford, England. It is the largest park within Oxford city limits. A good view of the city centre with its historic spires and towers of Oxford University can be obtained at the park's highest point, a favourite location for photographers.
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War Memorial Gardens

St Aldate's, Oxford, OX1 1DP, UK
Christ Church War Memorial Garden is a garden in Oxford, England, created in 1926 to commemorate the First World War.The war memorial garden, in memory of members of Christ Church, Oxford, is located east off St Aldate's at the western end of Broad Walk, which leads along the northern edge of Christ Church Meadows. To the north is Christ Church, one of the Oxford colleges, with a view of Tom Tower above its main entrance, also on St Aldate's. There is an inscription in the paving of the path through the garden with a quotation from John Bunyan’s Pilgrim’s Progress.Post Second World War development planned for central Oxford included a relief road passing through the northern edge of Christ Church Meadow along the route of Broad Walk and joining the district of St Ebbe's, via the location of the garden. The proposal was defeated after vigorous opposition.
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High Street

The High Street in Oxford, England, runs between Carfax, commonly known as the center of the city, and Magdalen Bridge in the east.
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Alice's Shop

St Aldate's
Alice's Shop is a shop at 83 St Aldate's, Oxford, England. With 82 St Aldate's next door it is part of a stone-built 15th-century house that was remodelled in the 17th century. It is now a gift shop selling gifts, souvenirs and memorabilia, all based on Alice. 83 St Aldate's has long been a shop. In the Victorian era its customers included Alice Liddell, daughter of Henry Liddell, who was Dean of Christ Church, Oxford, which is opposite the shop. Alice, who used to buy sweets at the shop, was the inspiration for Lewis Carroll's Alice's Adventures in Wonderland and Through the Looking-Glass.
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The University of Oxford Shop

106 High Street, Oxford, OX1 4BW, UK
The medieval building holds Oxford's souvenir-shopping destination no. 1: the university shop selling a fascinating range of memorabilia.
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Blackwell's Books

48-51 Broad Street, Oxford, OX1 3BQ, UK
With its four floors and history since 1879, this is one of the largest bookstores in Europe. At least come and have a look!
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Oxford University Press

116-117 High Street, Oxford, OX1 4BZ, UK
Continuously running since 1872, this store offers unbelievable four floors of books, solely from the university press.
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Clarendon Centre

52 Cornmarket Street, Oxford, OX1 3JE, UK
The Clarendon Centre is a shopping centre in central Oxford, England. It is located to the west of Cornmarket Street and to the north of Queen Street. It is accessible from both of these streets and is L-shaped. There is also an entrance on Shoe Lane, off New Inn Hall Street. The area was the site of an early archaeological study in the 1950s. On this site was the Clarendon Hotel in Cornmarket that grew from two former coaching inns, the King's Head and the Star. Below was a 12th-century undercroft. The Clarendon Centre was built in 1983–4, designed by Gordon Benny and Partners.
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Westgate Centre

Castle Street, Oxford, OX1 1NZ, UK
The Westgate Centre is a major shopping centre in Oxford city centre, England, that was extensively remodelled and extended between 2016–17. The original centre was built between 1970–72, designed by Douglas Murray and built by Taylor Woodrow. The centre was closed in February 2016 for comprehensive redevelopment, and reopened on Tuesday 24 October 2017.
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Gloucester Green Market

78 The Heyes, Oxford OX1 2BU, United Kingdom
If you happen to be in Oxford on Wed or Thu, stop by at this open-air market. There are always many varied stalls.
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Eagle and Child

49 St Giles, OX1 3LU
The Eagle and Child, nicknamed The Bird and Baby, is a pub in St Giles' Street, Oxford, England, owned by St. John's College, Oxford. The pub had been part of an endowment belonging to University College since the 17th century. It has associations with the Inklings writers' group which included J. R. R. Tolkien and C. S. Lewis. In 2005, 25 other pubs had the same name.
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Radcliffe Camera

Broad Street, Oxford, OX1 3BG, UK
Take a tour to admire this unique circular library from the inside! What an architectural gem - and bookworms will love it too.
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Hertford College

Hertford College is a constituent college of the University of Oxford in England. It is located on Catte Street in the center of Oxford, just opposite the main entrance to the Bodleian Library. The college is known for its iconic bridge, the Bridge of Sighs. As of 2015, the college had £ 56m of funding. There are 631 students. Some famous alumni are William Tyndale, John Donne, Thomas Hobbes, Jonathan Swift and Evelyn Waugh.
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Old Bodleian Library

Broad Street, Oxford OX1 3BG, UK
The Bodleian Library is Oxford's premier research library and one of the oldest libraries in Europe. With over 12 million items, it is the second largest library in the UK after the British Library. Under the Legal Deposit Libraries Act 2003, it is one of six Legal Deposit Libraries for works published in the United Kingdom, and under Irish law, it is entitled to request a copy of each book published in the Republic of Ireland. Known to the Oxford scholars as "Bodley" or "the Bod", it functions primarily as a reference library and, in general, documents must not be removed from the reading rooms. In 2000, a number of libraries within the University of Oxford were merged for administrative purposes under the auspices of the original Oxford University Library Services and, since 2010, Bodleian Libraries, of which the Bodleian Library is the largest component.
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Christ Church Cathedral

St. Aldates, OX1 1DP Oxford, UK
Christ Church Cathedral is the cathedral of the Diocese of Oxford, which consists of the counties of Oxford, Buckinghamshire and Berkshire. It is also the chapel of Christ Church at the University of Oxford. This dual role as a cathedral and college chapel is unique in the Church of England.
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Carfax Tower

Queen St, Oxford OX1 1ET, United Kingdom
Carfax is located at the intersection of St. Aldates, Cornmarket Street, Queen Street and the High Street in Oxford, England. It is considered the center of the city and is located at 51.752 ° N 1.258 ° W / 51.752; -1258. The name "Carfax" derives from the Latin "quadrifurcus" over the French "carrefour", which mean both "intersections".
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University College

University College, Oxford, OX1 4BH, UK
University College, is a constituent college of the University of Oxford in England. It claims to be the university's oldest college, founded in 1249 by William of Durham. As of 2016, the college had an estimated £ 114.9 million in financial resources. The college is associated with a number of influential people. Notable alumni include Bill Clinton, Clement Attlee, Neil Gorsuch, Stephen Hawking, C.S. Lewis, V.S. Naipaul and Percy Bysshe Shelley.
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Trinity College

48-51 Broad Street, University of Oxford, Oxford, Oxfordshire OX1 3BQ, UK
Trinity College is one of the constituent colleges of the University of Oxford in England. The college was founded in 1555 by Sir Thomas Pope, on a land formerly inhabited by Durham College, home to Benedictine monks from Durham Cathedral. Despite its large physical size, the college is relatively small in terms of student numbers at about 400. It was founded as a men's college and has been coeducational since 1979. As of July 2013, Trinity had a £ 104.2 million funding. Trinity has three British Prime Ministers who ranked it second with Balliol College in relation to former students who have held the office.
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All Souls College

All Souls College is a constituent college of the University of Oxford in England. All members automatically become companions. It has no undergraduate members, but each year newer graduate and postgraduate students at Oxford are eligible for undergraduate examinations through a competitive exam and for multiple shortlisted exams, an interview. All Souls is one of the richest colleges in Oxford with a budget of £ 286.4 million. However, since the main source of income of the college is its foundation, it ranks only at number 19 of the Oxford Colleges in the total income. All Souls is a registered charity under English law. The college is located on the north side of High Street, adjacent to Radcliffe Square to the west. To the east is Queen's College with Hertford College to the north.
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New College

New College, Oxford, OX1 3BN, UK
New College is one of the constituent colleges of Oxford University in the United Kingdom. The full name of the college was written in 1379 by William of Wykeham in The Warden and Scholars of St. Mary's College of Winchester, Oxford. However, the name "New College" was used soon after its completion in 1386 to distinguish it from the older existing College of St. Mary, now known as Oriel College. In 2017, the College took first place in the Norrington Table, a table that assesses the relative performance of Oxford students in the final exams. Historically, it was classified high. It has the third highest average Norrington standings in the last decade. The College is located between Holywell Street and New College Lane, adjacent to All Souls College, Harris Manchester College, Hertford College, Queen's College and St. Edmund Hall. The college's sister school is King's College, Cambridge.
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Oxford Railway Station

Oxford, Oxfordshire OX1, UK
Oxford Train Station is a trunk station of the city of Oxford, England. It is about 0.5 miles west of the city center, north-west of Frideswide Square and the eastern end of Botley Road. It is in line for trains between London Paddington and Hereford via Worcester Shrub Hill. It is a starting point for fast and local trains to London Paddington and London Marylebone and for local trains to Reading, Worcester and Banbury. It is also on the north / south cross country route from Manchester Piccadilly and Newcastle via Birmingham New Street and Reading to Southampton Central and Bournemouth. The station is managed by Great Western Railway and also served by CrossCountry and Chiltern Railways trains. Immediately to the north is the Sheepwash Channel Railway Bridge over the Sheepwash Channel.
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Magdalen Bridge Boathouse

High Street, Oxford, OX1 4AX, UK
Here you can hire a punt or order a punt tour. Both ways, it's going to be an amazing experience you'll never forget.
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Cherwell Boat House

Bardwell Road, Oxford, OX2 6ST, UK
The Cherwell Boathouse is a boathouse and restaurant on the River Cherwell in Oxford, England. It is located down a small lane off the junction between Chadlington Road and Bardwell Road, which itself is off the Banbury Road in North Oxford. The land was leased by the Oxford University Boat Club waterman Tom Tims from St John's College, Oxford for a landing stage for punts in 1901. The boathouse was built in 1904 and was known as Tims's for the first forty years. Punts and small rowing boats can be rented for use on the river. A restaurant and riverside café can be found on the same site. It is very popular with tourists and students in the summer.
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Salters Steamers

Folly Bridge, Oxford, OX1 4LA, UK
Salters Steamers, formerly known as Salter Bros, is an old family boating firm on the River Thames, founded in Oxford in 1858. Prior to that the family were operating a riverside tavern in Wandsworth, having moved there around 1836. The company runs passenger services in summer along the whole length of the River Thames between Oxford and Staines. They also hire boats from Oxford, Reading, Henley-on-Thames and Windsor. In Oxford in particular, punts are available.
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Randolph Hotel

Beaumont Street, OX1 2LN, Oxford
Macdonald Randolph Hotel is a hotel in Oxford, England. It is in central Oxford on the south side of Beaumont Street, at the corner with Magdalen Street, opposite the Ashmolean Museum and close to the Oxford Playhouse. The hotel's architecture is Victorian Gothic in style. The hotel featured in the Inspector Morse television series several times, in particular in the episode entitled "The Wolvercote Tongue". The cast stayed at the hotel during filming in 1987 and there is now a Morse Bar.It is only relatively recently that Macdonald Hotels Ltd officially renamed the Randolph Hotel as the "Macdonald Randolph Hotel".
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Premier Inn

Garsington Road, OX4 2JT

Hampton by Hilton Oxford

Grenoble Road, OX4 4XP, Oxford

Westgate Hotel

1 Botley Road, OX2 0AA

Ethos Hotel

59 Western Road, OX1 4LF, Oxford

River Hotel

17 Botley Road, OX2 0AA, Oxford

The Buttery

12-12 Broad Street, OX1 3AP, Oxford

Oxford Spires

Abingdon Road, OX1 4PS

Travelodge Pear Tree