Cheap Hotels in Aylesbury
A convenient Aylesbury hotel with easy access to London, as well as dining, a bar and a health clubHoliday Inn® Aylesbury hotel is less than an hour by car from Heathrow Airport (LHR).Aylesbury station, a 10-minute drive away, offers direct trains to London, plus connections to Oxford. The M40 and M1 motorways are within easy reach, and we offer a charging station for electric vehicles. The hotel is in a pleasant semi-rural setting near the Chiltern Hills, yet buses stopping right outside will whisk you to Aylesbury town centre in just 15 minutes. Shop in the historic Market Square and catch a show at the Waterside Theatre. Popular attractions such as the Roald Dahl Museum and Story Centre and ZSL Whipsnade Zoo are an easy drive from the hotel, as are the designer outlets of Bicester Village. You can host an event for up to 130 guests in our 7 meeting and function rooms. Catering is available, and there's also a Business Centre.At this hotel you can enjoy:- Free WiFi- English breakfast- 24-hour room service- Kids stay and eat freeUnwind after a busy day in the health club's spa or indoor pool, then catch up with friends or colleagues in the bar or on the terrace. You can top off dinner in the Junction Restaurant with a Starbucks coffee. For enhanced comfort, rooms have pillow menus and Smart TVs.
The Hamlet B&B Hotel
The Malt House Hotel
The Old Dairy B&B Hotel
Hale House Hotel
Hotels in Aylesbury
The county town of Buckinghamshire, Aylesbury is a historic market town, home to one of England's best-preserved coaching inns, a legendary music club and a museum dedicated to a brilliant author. Book one of our Aylesbury hotels and discover its secrets.
Its oldest building is St Mary's Church, which in its present form dates from the 13th century, although there is evidence of a church on the site from Saxon times. A Grade I listed building whose clock tower dominates the town's skyline, the church is a venue for regular classical music concerts.
Hartwell House, just outside the town, was the residence of Louis XVIII during his exile from France from 1810 to 1814. His wife, Marie Josephine of Savoy, died there and is buried in the churchyard.
The Friars is one of the UK's biggest and most historic music clubs, with some 90,000 members. During its heyday in the 1960s, 1970s and 1980s, it hosted live performances by many of the greats. Jimi Hendrix, the Rolling Stones, Otis Redding, Queen, Lou Reed, Roxy Music and David Bowie all performed here, and it was here that Bowie unveiled the character of Ziggy Stardust. The venue was also regularly frequented by music managers and talent scouts, including Simon Cowell, and founder David Stopps managed Marillion and Howard Jones. It closed in 1984, but reopened in 2009 and is now based at the Waterside Theatre.
Buckinghamshire County Museum, in Church Street, houses a collection of objects found in the county over the last 150 years, covering archaeology, art, costume, coins, wildlife, plants and geology. Here you can see prehistoric stone tools, Roman coins, medieval and modern pottery, rocks and fossils, as well as a collection of paintings, drawings, engravings and prints. There are also special exhibitions throughout the year. The museum is open from Tuesdays to Saturdays, and sometimes on Mondays too in the school holidays.
Inside the museum you'll also find the award-winning Roald Dahl Children's Gallery, full of interactive exhibits based on the author's books. Kids can discover minibeasts inside James's giant peach, find out how sound is made on the BFG's giant organ, learn about historic inventions with Willy Wonka and much more. Take the Great Glass Elevator up to the Imagination Gallery, where you'll find the Twits' upside down room, and can send yourself by TV like Mike Teavee. The centre is open on Saturdays, and longer in the school holidays. The town also hosts the annual Roald Dahl Festival, a procession of giant puppets and artwork based on his characters, in which hundreds of children take part.
The King's Head
One of England's best preserved coaching inns, The King's Head in the Market Square dates back to 1455 – and its cellars are even older, dating from the 13th century. The building has been owned by the National Trust since 1925. Sit out in the cobbled courtyard and you'll find yourself surrounded by the original sSEOSITE_LEVEL_DESCRIPTIONs, the Great Hall and the ancient arch through which coaches used to enter. Other historic features include rare stained glass windows, a Tavern clock, exposed wattle and daub, and wooden beams. Look out for ghosts too – you might catch a glimpse of the Grey Lady by the fireplace in the Great Hall.
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