Smallcombe Cemetery in Bath is the perfect place to visit if you want to escape the noisy streets and crowds of shoppers in the centre of the city. A fifteen-minute walk from the Southgate shopping centre is this oasis of calm and reflection, which I visited for the first time last month. I wish I had known about it before; I’ve lived in Bath for thirty years and never knew it existed.
The Holburne Museum, at the end of Great Pulteney Street in Bath, is currently showcasing a new exhibition of clay and wax sculptures by some of its staff.
THREE English lessons for the price of TWO!
All you have to do is watch the video and correctly translate the Latin inscription on the stone bench and email it to email@example.com before the 16th October.
Bath’s King Bladud gets a visit from Bath City Language Coaching to tell the story of how Bath’s magical waters, some pigs with leprosy, and some acorns were to help in making Bath the famous city it is today.
Pulteney Bridge in Bath was built in 1773. Pulteney Weir was built in the 1970s. Bath City Language Coaching was going to eat a vegan sausage roll there, but then remembered the seagulls that swoop down and grab food from human hands. So the sausage roll was kept in the bag.