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Map of Hotels in Cambridge Centre

Welcome to UK Hotels Cheap where you can find a wide variety of hotel reservation services and cheap accommodation facilities for hotels located in Cambridge Centre.

Searching for a cheap hotel in Cambridge Centre? Check out the Silverwood Lodge from £97.75 , browse through the guest reviews, hotel amenities and other facilities and book it for your stay in Cambridge Centre.

For a high-end hotel in Cambridge Centre you may consider looking at Madingley Hall from £100.81, which will offer you a luxurious stay in Cambridge Centre.

UK Hotels Cheap will ensure you a secure and easy booking experience, combined with great deals on UK cheap hotels, discounts on hotel packages and travel services and also rental car deals for your trip.

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Cambridge Centre Hotels

Christs College Cambridge

£122 Book Now

St Andrews Street, Cambridge, UK


Guest Score: 0 / 10

Map | Directions

0.07 km / 0.04 mi from Cambridge Centre

Apple Apartments Cambridge

£69 Book Now

7 Rose Crescent, Cambridge, UK


Guest Score: 0 / 10

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0.12 km / 0.07 mi from Cambridge Centre

Hilton Cambridge

£126 Book Now

Downing Street, Cambridge, UK


Guest Score: 0 / 10

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0.28 km / 0.18 mi from Cambridge Centre

The Castle B&B

£69 Book Now

37 Saint Andrews Street, Cambridge, UK


Guest Score: 0 / 10

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0.35 km / 0.22 mi from Cambridge Centre

Cambridge City Apartments (Peymans)

£82 Book Now

7 Emmanuel Road, Cambridge, UK


Guest Score: 0 / 10

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0.35 km / 0.22 mi from Cambridge Centre

The Varsity Hotel & Spa

£111 Book Now

Thompson's Lane, Cambridge, UK


Guest Score: 0 / 10

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0.55 km / 0.34 mi from Cambridge Centre

City Centre Townhouse

£304 Book Now

5 Little Saint Mary's Lane, Cambridge, UK


Guest Score: 0 / 10

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0.53 km / 0.33 mi from Cambridge Centre

University Arms Hotel

£192 Book Now

Regent St, Cambridge, UK


Guest Score: 7.1 / 10

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0.5 km / 0.31 mi from Cambridge Centre

Regent Hotel

£134 Book Now

41 Regent Street, Cambridge, UK


Guest Score: 0 / 10

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0.58 km / 0.36 mi from Cambridge Centre

Doubletree By Hilton Cambridge

£136 Book Now

Granta Place, Cambridge, UK


Guest Score: 0 / 10

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0.59 km / 0.37 mi from Cambridge Centre

Pinnacle Residences- Cambridge Pym Court

£188 Book Now

40 Pym Court, Cambridge, UK


Guest Score: 0 / 10

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0.5 km / 0.31 mi from Cambridge Centre

The Cosy Townhouse (Peymans)

£220 Book Now

Chesterton Road, Cambridge, UK


Guest Score: 0 / 10

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0.78 km / 0.49 mi from Cambridge Centre

About Cambridge Centre

Cambridge's history dates back from the 1st century BC, it was then occupied by the Romans who left in AD 400, leaving room for the Saxons who took over the land, followed by the Vikings in 875. In 1068, during the reign of William of Normandy, the city's name became Grentabrige or Cantebrigge, after the river Granta.

The representative spot of Cambridge is the University, which was first built in 1209, by some students who ran away from Oxford and decided to have their own study place. In 1284, Peterhouse college, which still exists, was built and thus became the oldest college. Then, in 1446, during Henry VI's reign, the construction of King's College Chapel began at it was finished in 1515, during the reign of Henry VIII. Over the time, the University brought together some of the world's greatest minds such as Sir Isaac Newton and Stephen Hawking, people who were awarded more Nobel Prizes than the students of any other university in the entire Universe.

Today, Cambridge is both an historic, university city and an excellence centre of technology and science. It is a cosmopolitan city with impressive old and new architectural buildings, keeping its medieval aspect on the streets, bridges and gardens.

Also, Cambridge can offer you a large number of shopping centres, bars, pubs, restaurants and many other attractions such as museums and galleries, therefore if you are planning a trip to the beautiful city, make sure you have more than one day for visiting!

Facts & Short history of Cambridge Uk

Cambridge is a university town and the administrative centre of the county of Cambridgeshire, England.

Cambridge is well known as the home of the University of Cambridge, one of the world's premier universities.

Although the city is one of the most crowded in the entire England, it is quite small, covering an area of 44.7 square miles for the city and the district, with a population of about 130.000 people, in the urban area, in 2008.

Due to its location, Cambridge can be easily accessed, being situated at a distance of about 50 miles north of London, having great rail and road services. Although the city has its own airport, from 2006 there aren't any flights scheduled to it. However, you can reach Cambridge from one of London's international airports, if you are travelling by air.


By Car

If you are visiting Cambridge by car, you can rent one from the many rental centres in the city. However, you should think of leaving your car in one of the Park and Rides spots, which are free, and take a bus from there. If you are still considering driving in the city, you should be careful at the one way streets, which may be quite confusing, and quickly spot a parking place because of the crowded streets and traffic.

By Train

The train station is located near the city centre and it's an important travel centre both with human staff and ticket machines. You should be aware that the station is quite long and if you are in a hurry of have a tight connection, you might want to speed up, because there usually is a long way between trains.

By Bus

The bus is recommended if you are leaving Cambridge for its surroundings, and then you should choose National Express. If you are taking the bus inside the city, then there are more than one transportation companies that operate in Cambridge, therefore tickets cannot be used for more companies. Buses are clean and efficient, and a ticket will cost you between £1.20 and £2, or £3 for an all-day pass.

By Bicycle

At the train station there is a cycle rental centre from where you can take your ride to visit the city, because Cambridge is easily accessible by bike, due to the National Cycle Network.

By Foot

The city centre is traffic free and actually most of Cambridge is pedestrian friendly. So, you can visit the colleges, parks and museums by foot, but you should be careful at the pavements, because some of them are shared by pedestrians and cyclists.

The most representative spot in Cambridge city is the University, which attracts former, current, and prospect students, but also many tourists. The University comprises more than one semi-independent colleges, close to the city centre, from which some of them will charge you a fee for entering. This fee is intended to keep the privacy of the people who are studying in the colleges; otherwise the University would become a crowded sight for tourists. Also, you should keep in mind that the Colleges are closed to public during the exam periods from the mid May to mid June.

Below, you can find a list of the most famous colleges of Cambridge University, that worth a visit while being in the town.

King's College and King's College Chapel

They are the most famous attractions in the city due to their impressive architectural Gothic design and innovation. Actually, the uniqueness of chapel comes from the fact that it houses the largest fan vault ceiling in the world and some of the finest medieval stained glass. The fee charged for entrance is around £4.50 for adults, and £3 for children or students.

Peterhouse College

It is a must-see sight, as it is the oldest and smallest college in Cambridge, founded in 1284, and still functioning. When you visit Peterhouse College, be sure you don't miss the 17th century chapel and the restored 13th century hall.

Trinity College

Was built by Henry VIII in the 16th century, preserving today the original brick gateway that was constructed in 1535. The college is famous for its former students, Newton and Tennyson and it was considered the wealthiest college in Cambridge. And it was in the college's great court that Newton got inspired by a falling apple and dedicated his work to gravity study.

Besides the colleges of the Cambridge University, there are also other attractions and sights that you can visit while visiting the city.

The Fitzwilliam Museum

It was founded in 1816 and it is divided into five sections, representing art and antiquities from Ancient Greece, Rome, Egypt and many other cultures. Admission in the museum is free and it is open from Tuesday to Saturday between 10.00 - 17.00, and on Sunday between 12.00 - 17.00.

Museum of Anthropology and Archaeology

The museum was built in 1884 and it is known as having the greatest collections of its kind in the whole world. Here you can find archaeological and anthropological exhibitions of world pre-history and also special collections of anthropology.

All Saints Church

It is one of the greatest examples of Gothic architecture in England. The church was built in 1871 and unfortunately now the access is limited because of its redundancy.

Bridge of Sighs

The bridge is one of the most famous and popular sights in the city and it is named after the Bridge of Sighs from Venice, though they don't have much in common, except for the fact that they are both covered. In the past, Queen Victoria used to stay on the bridge and watch the boats on the river beneath.

Shopping in Cambridge

Shopping in Cambridge is about boutiques, independent stores and large, modern shopping centres. From department stores, to markets and convenience stores, Cambridge can offer you the finest shopping experiences.

There are five large shopping centres in Cambridge which you can find listed below.

Beehive Centre

Located Off Coldhams Lane

Christs Lane Centre

A modern site with a large range of famous brands, located in Christs Lane

Grafton Shopping Centre

Located in Grafton Centre

Grand Arcade

One of the newest shopping malls located in St Andrews Street, gathering famous brands, restaurants, cafes and pubs

Lion Yard Shopping Centre

Located in the city centre on St Andrews Street/Petty Cury, it was a wide range of retail outlets, but also the main City Library

Markets have been popular in Cambridge since Saxon times and they became famous for their variety of products that are sold during the week and on weekends.

The Arts & Crafts Market

Is located on Trinity Street and it is open all year round every Saturday, from 10.00 - 17.00, and in December from Wednesday to Saturday