Rent accommodation in Norwich
We offer 260+ holiday rentals in Norwich
Norwich (/ ˈnɒrɪdʒ (tʃ) /) is a city and a non-metropolitan district located in the East Anglia region, east of England. It is the administrative center of Norfolk County. In 2001 it had 121,550 inhabitants.
Our selection of Apartments in Norwich
Norfolk Holiday Properties - York Terrace
Lower Clarence Road
Self Catering Apartments
Our selection of Hotels in Norwich
Innkeeper's Lodge Norwich ★★★
Holiday Inn Norwich City ★★★★
The Lord Rosebery
The Black Swan Inn
Norwich Castle (in English: Norwich Castle)? It is a royal English fortification from the medieval era built in the city of Norwich, in Norfolk County. It was founded in the wake of the Norman conquest of England when William the Conqueror (r. 1066-1087) ordered its construction because he wanted to have a fortified place in the then important city of Norwich. It has been proven that it was his only castle in East Anglia. It is one of the Norwich 12 heritage sites.
The castle now houses the "Norwich Castle Museum and Art Gallery" (Norwich Castle Museum & Art Gallery), which has significant objects from the region, especially archaeological finds.
Our selection of Apartments in Norwich Castle
Stay Norwich Apartments Cathedral Gate
Norwich Central Modern Apartment
Flat 4, York Terrace
46c Saint Giles
Our selection of Hotels in Norwich Castle
George Hotel, Best Western Signature Collection ★★★
BEST WESTERN Brook Hotel ★★★
Kings Head Bawburgh ★★★★
Best Western Plus Oaklands Hotel ★★★
Not to be confused with the Cathedral of St. John the Baptist of Norwich, of Catholic worship.
Norwich Cathedral is a temple of the Anglican cult of England located in Norwich, county of Norfolk, and consecrated to the Holy and Indivisible Trinity. It is the cathedral seat of the Diocese of Norwich of the Church of England and one of the twelve most prominent heritage sites in the city.
The works of the cathedral began in 1096 using stone and mortar, while the facade was covered with cream-colored Caen limestone. The space of the new temple was created with the demolition of an Anglo-Saxon settlement and two churches The cathedral was completed in 1145 with the Norman tower that can still be seen today crowned by a wooden spire covered with lead plates. During its long history it has suffered damage and needed deep reconstructions of its eastern part and in the spire, which was redone from stone in 1480.
Its great cloister, which is the second largest England after that of Salisbury Cathedral, has about a thousand reliefs, hundreds of them polychrome. The grounds of the cathedral are among the largest in the country and reside more people than in any other cathedral property in England. The temple spire is 96 m high, the second tallest in England despite which has been rebuilt several times, as in 1169, when the impact of lightning destroyed it only 23 months after it was completed and caused a fire in the temple. With its 141 m length, they reach 177 m With the transepts, at the time of its completion this cathedral was the largest building in the East Anglia region.