A 40 acre oasis of beautiful gardens and glasshouses. A grade II heritage landscape with the best arboretum in the region with all year interest and seasonal inspiration.
Marvel at the Norman architecture and see an exhibition introducing Cambridge’s history, including an informative film. Explore the city on a guided walk every Saturday and Sunday.
With over half a million incredible artworks in its collection, the Fitzwilliam Museum is one of the most impressive regional museums in Europe, presenting world history and art from as far back as 2500 BC to the present day.
Open all year round - choose either to hire punts for pleasure or sightsee with a chauffeured punt tour. Pre-bookings service and special occasion tours are also available.
King’s College Chapel is a masterpiece of English craftsmanship. It’s part of one of the oldest Cambridge colleges sharing a wonderful sense of history and tradition with the rest of the University.
With distinctive buses and friendly staff, the choice in selected cities between multi-lingual commentary or live guide, an exclusive Kids Commentary in some destinations, sightseeing has never been so much fun!
Situated right in the heart of the city, the Corn Exchange holds up to 1849 people and has, over the years, seen some of the biggest names from the entertainment world perform at the venue. Cambridge City Council also promotes events at the Cambridge.
Cambridge Junction is one of the most diverse cultural venues in the UK, a vibrant centre of contemporary culture and registered charity with a uniquely varied programme.
Lying at the heart of the City's cultural quarter, Cambridge Arts Theatre is one of the regions liveliest and most exciting venues. It boasts a 75 year history of Drama, Dance, Music, Opera, and Pantomime.
Trinity is the college of Sir Isaac Newton, who had rooms between the chapel and gatehouse, in the 17th century. The college library was designed by Christopher Wren, it is said to be his finest work outside of London.
Founded by Lady Margaret Beaufort, whose coat of arms and statue grace the gatehouse. This was the college of the famous poet John Milton, who was known as the ‘Lady of Christ's'. Beautiful gardens.
The second oldest college in Cambridge, with the oldest surviving river bridge. The beautiful old court is built in the renaissance style and could easily be mistaken for a palace. Former students include Hugh Latimer.
If you wait as the hour approaches, you can see exactly why the unusual crowning glory of the piece – the beastly metal grasshopper – is named the “Chronophage”, literally meaning “Time-Eater”.
Strange happenings and spooky tales in the colleges and streets of Cambridge. A walk to where ghostly sightings have been reported and stories from Cambridge's grisly past.Tours last for 1 hour and leave from the front of the Guildhall facing the Market Square on Friday evenings at 6pm.
An excellent introduction to Cambridge as well as some of the city’s most important central sights this tour includes entrance to 2 of Cambridge’s oldest foundations, Pembroke College (1347) with its Chapel built by Sir Christopher Wren and Queens’ College (1448) home of the famous Mathematical Bridge.