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Searching for a cheap hotel in Newcastle City? Check out the Tynedale Avenue from £98.24 , browse through the guest reviews, hotel amenities and other facilities and book it for your stay in Newcastle City.
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Newcastle, officially called Newcastle upon Tyne, is a city in North East England and metropolitan borough of Tyne and Wear, being situated on the north bank of the River Tyne. It gets its name from the castle built in 1080, by Robert II, Duke of Normandy, the eldest son of William the Conqueror. Over the years, the city grew as an important centre for the whool trade and later became a major coal mining area. Among its best known icons, there is Newcastle Brown Ale, a leading brand of beer, Newcastle United F.C., a Premier League team, and the Tyne Bridge, as well as the fact that it has hosted the Great North Run, considered being one of the world's most popular half marathons, since it first started, in 1981.
Newcastle is a rich historic city with a wonderful, dramatic landscape, being surrounded by some of the most beautiful and unique countryside and coastal stretches in the United Kingdom. The historic heart of the city is the the Grainger Town area, featuring some of the city's finest buildings and streets, including Theatre Royal, Grainger Market, Clayton Street and Grey Street, also housing Grey's Monument, which stands beside Monument Metro Station, designed and built by Edward Hodges Baily and Benjamin Green, a Grade I listed monument to Charles Grey, 2nd Earl Grey, known as Viscount Howick, who was Prime Minister of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland from 22 November 1830 to 16 July 1834.
There are tons of interesting places to visit in Newcastle, its most popular attractions including museums, historical landmarks, art galleries, cathedrals and beautiful parks. Among the top places to visit in Newcastle, there are:
The Centre for Life, situated in the heart of Newcastle's city centre, a science village where scientists, clinicians, educationalists and business people come together to promote advancement of the life sciences. The centre features hands-on exhibitions and exciting activities that reveal the secrets of the world that surrounds us, presenting one of the biggest hands-on science education programmes in Europe.
The Discovery Museum may be the "most proper" attractions in Newcastle to visit, in order to get acquainted with the city, featuring many exhibits of local history, including Turbinia, the first steam turbine powered steamship, and examples of Joseph Swan's early lightbulbs, which were invented on Tyneside. It is one of the biggest free museums in North East England, and, in 2006, it won the North East's Best Family Experience award at the North East England Tourism Awards.
Another "must" for Newcastle visitors is considered to be the Newcastle Beer Festival, which takes place in April, an exciting event, followed by the Evolution Festival, celebrated in May, held on the Newcastle and Gateshead Quaysides over the Spring bank holiday, with performances by acts from the world of Rock, Indie and Dance music.
Other major Newcastle attractions, include: The Mordon Tower, a major venue for poetry readings in the North East, the place where Basil Bunting gave the first reading of Briggflatts, in 1965, an attraction which contributed to the city's strong reputation as a poetry centre, The Great North Museum, which was re-opened in 2009, as Hancock Museum, featuring a colection of ethnographic and natural history material from around the world, that can be traced to the year 1780, and Laing Art Gallery, which boasts an extensive collection of paintings, signed by renowned painters such as John Martin, Holman Hunt or Ben Nicholson, among other.