St Fagans National History Museum
Recommandé par 128 habitants ·
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One of Europe's leading open-air museums and Wales's most popular heritage attraction. It stands in the grounds of the magnificent St Fagans Castle, a late 16th-century manor house donated to the people of Wales by the Earl of Plymouth.
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Conseils des habitants
St. Fagans is an affluent village on the city’s outskirts, known for St. Fagans Castle. This Elizabethan manor has extensive gardens, with fountains, the Italian Garden and a rosery. Also within its grounds, the open-air St. Fagans National Museum of History showcases historic buildings relocated…
With beautiful landscaped gardens, this open-air museum in Cardiff chronicles the historical lifestyle, culture, and architecture of the Welsh people. With free entry, this is a great day out for all the family.
This is a great place to visit and entrance is free. Take a picnic or enjoy some of the delicious food make on site.
This free day out will be enjoyable for everyone. This outdoor museum takes you through the years from Celt huts right to the present day. And old sweet shop, cafe, farmers markets, parks, hand made markets, high ropes, beautiful gardens, watching how bread is ground and working loom demonstrations;…
Home to some of Wales most historic buildings and St Fagans castle. Experience how life was lived in Wales through the ages with these fantastic original historic buildings.
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“Big open green space along the river next to Cardiff Castle. With Coffee shops and snack bars. Great place to chill and unwind. ”
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“Castell Coch Welsh pronunciation: for 'Red Castle' is a 19th-century Gothic Revival castle built above the village of Tongwynlais in South Wales. The first castle on the site was built by the Normans after 1081, to protect the newly conquered town of Cardiff and control the route along the Taff Gorge. Abandoned shortly afterwards, the castle's earth motte was reused by Gilbert de Clare as the basis for a new stone fortification, which he built between 1267 and 1277 to control his freshly annexed Welsh lands. This castle was likely destroyed in the native Welsh rebellion of 1314. In 1760, the castle ruins were acquired by John Stuart, 3rd Earl of Bute, as part of a marriage settlement that brought the family vast es”
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