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Albert Road

15 lokale anbefaler

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Amico Portfolio
Amico Portfolio
January 2, 2018
Wide choice of bars, restaurants and cafes. Everything you need within a few minutes stroll
May 18, 2018
Albert Road is an unique shopping road with lots of individual shops. Catering for everyone
February 13, 2018
Hop in a taxi to Albert Road, known as highly diverse and unique to Portsmouth, where you can browse the quirky shops and find a local bar, some offering live music. There are many to restaurants, cafes and take-aways to choose from.
April 19, 2018
Albert Road is abundant with restaurants, cafes, shops, pubs, antiques. We are also lucky enough to have a Theatre just around the corner.
August 1, 2017
If you like pub crawls and checking out different bars and various restaurants, take away & kebabs you can grab a taxi to The Fat Fox and carry on down to The Little Johnny Russell for various music check out the website, to The Wine Vaults along to The Albert and then onto The Wedgewood Rooms for…

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“Great food at a good price. Great views outside the inn looking at Spinnaker tower and Gunwharf. Located at the entrance to the harbour so there are always boats going in and out. Best place to watch the Gunwharf firework display from in November. Also located around the corner from Ben Aisley's America's Cup team headquarters. ”
  • 5 lokale anbefaler
“Pools, water slides. Soft play. Gym. concert venue. Couple of hundred yards from the front door.”
  • 12 lokale anbefaler
“"The idea of Pie & Vinyl is simple, combining our love and passion for music with one of England’s favourite old fashioned comfort foods in a stylish cosy location in Castle road, Southsea. Pie & Vinyl invite all of our brothers and sisters who currently inhabit this historically significant, fashionably vibrant culturally exciting city, to explore, enjoy and revel in this unique experience. We are proud to live in Southsea and we want to support all local like minded businesses. We’ll be offering great teas produced in Portsmouth, pies from Southsea as well as offering a chance for local bands and artists to showcase their work. Even the furniture has been sourced from the Portsmouth and Southsea area."”
  • 8 lokale anbefaler
Natural Feature
“Boat rides, putting green, kids adventure play, splash fountain, rose gardens, model village, cheap cafe”
  • 9 lokale anbefaler
“Portsmouth Guildhall is a multi-use venue in the centre of Portsmouth, UK, located on a pedestrian square close to the Portsmouth and Southsea railway station. Constructed in 1890 and originally used by the local council, the building was known as Portsmouth Town Hall until 1926. It was heavily damaged by bombing during the Second World War and largely rebuilt during the 1950s. Today it operates as a concert, wedding and conference venue. The building was designed in the neo-classical style by architect William Hill, who had previously designed the visually similar Bolton Town Hall. Local architect Charles Bevis, in partnership with Hill, directed the construction. Hill died before the building was completed and Bevis added to the design. When completed in 1890, the building became the civic town hall. On 21 April 1926 Portsmouth was raised to the status of a city and the town hall was simultaneously renamed the Guildhall. On 10 January 1941, during the Second World War, it was hit by enemy incendiary bombs. The resultant fire gutted the building, completely destroying the interior and roof. Just the outer walls and tower remained standing, and those were fire-damaged. The Guildhall was rebuilt after the war at a cost of £1.5 million, using war compensation funds. The interior was altered from the original and the external style is missing much of its original detail, especially the dome above the clock and the finials atop the balustrades around the roof. Elizabeth II re-opened the building in a ceremony on 8 June 1959. There are five bells in its bell tower, collectively nicknamed The Pompey Chimes, as they inspired the football chant of the same name. The largest of the five bells, Victoria is named after Queen Victoria and is inscribed with her name, and chimes on the hour. The four quarter bells chime at 15, 30 and 45 minutes past the hour and play the Westminster Quarters, just before Victoria tolls on the hour. The Pompey Chimes fell silent in 2003 when the bell tower was found to be in need of restoration from the corrosive nature of sea salt in the Portsmouth air. The work was carried out by Smith of Derby Group, the restoration project finishing in time for Queen Elizabeth's visit to Portsmouth in 2009 to mark the 65th anniversary of the D-Day landings. The four quarter bells were to have been officially named Nelson, Victory, John Pounds and Harry Redknapp in a 2008 public poll by Portsmouth City Council in 2008. The official naming was stalled due to the high popularity of internet votes for Harry Redknapp's name from unregistered anonymous voters. Redknapp, the former Portsmouth Football Club manager had suddenly departed the club for Tottenham Hotspur F.C. shortly before bell name voting commenced, which had left a wide range of emotions among many Portsmouth Football Club fans and city residents. Foul play, possibly from rival football supporters was suspected by Portsmouth City Council, who had organised the vote, and the four quarter bells have remained unnamed.”
  • 6 lokale anbefaler
Portsmouth, England PO5