7 Sights in St Albans, United Kingdom (with Map and Images)

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Explore interesting sights in St Albans, United Kingdom. Click on a marker on the map to view details about it. Underneath is an overview of the sights with images. A total of 7 sights are available in St Albans, United Kingdom.

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1. St Albans Cathedral

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St Albans Cathedral, officially the Cathedral and Abbey Church of St Alban but often referred to locally as "the Abbey", is a Church of England cathedral in St Albans, England. Much of its architecture dates from Norman times. It ceased to be an abbey following its dissolution in the 16th century and became a cathedral in 1877. Although legally a cathedral church, it differs in certain particulars from most other cathedrals in England, being also used as a parish church, of which the dean is rector with the same powers, responsibilities and duties as that of any other parish. At 85 metres long, it has the longest nave of any cathedral in England.

Wikipedia: St Albans Cathedral (EN), Website, Heritage Website

2. Beech Bottom Dyke

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Beech Bottom Dyke

Beech Bottom Dyke, is a large ditch running for almost a mile at the northern edge of St Albans, Hertfordshire flanked by banks on both sides. It is up to 30 m (98 ft) wide, and 10 m (33 ft) deep, and it can be followed for three quarters of a mile between the "Ancient Briton Crossroads" on the St Albans to Harpenden road until it is crossed by the Thameslink/Midland mainline railway at Sandridge. Beyond the railway embankment it continues, to finish just short of the St Albans to Sandridge road. This part is not accessible to the public.

Wikipedia: Beech Bottom Dyke (EN)

3. Roman Verulamium

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Roman Verulamium

Verulamium was a town in Roman Britain. It was sited southwest of the modern city of St Albans in Hertfordshire, England. A large portion of the Roman city remains unexcavated, being now park and agricultural land, though much has been built upon. The major ancient Roman route Watling Street passed through the city. Much of the site and its environs is now a scheduled monument.

Wikipedia: Verulamium (EN)

4. Verulamium Museum

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St Albans Museums is a collection of museums and historic buildings in the city of St Albans, Hertfordshire, England that is run by St Albans City and District Council. It oversees St Albans Museum + Gallery and the Verulamium Museum, and also the Hypocaust at Verulamium, St Albans' medieval Clock Tower, and the ruins of Sopwell Priory.

Wikipedia: St Albans Museums (EN), Website

5. St Michael's Church

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St Michael's Church is a Church of England parish church in St Albans, Hertfordshire, England. Much of the building is late 10th or early 11th century, making it the most significant surviving Anglo-Saxon building in the county. It is located near the centre of the site of Roman Verulamium to the west of the modern city.

Wikipedia: St Michael's Church, St Albans (EN)

6. Redbournbury Mill

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Redbournbury Mill, is a Grade II* listed flour mill in Redbournbury, Hertfordshire, England, which is thought to have been first built in the early 11th Century. Having operated as a watermill on the River Ver, the mill is now powered by a diesel engine.

Wikipedia: Redbournbury Mill (EN), Website, Url

7. Belgic Oppidum. Ancient British town

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Belgic Oppidum. Ancient British town

Wheathampstead is a village and civil parish in Hertfordshire, England, north of St Albans. The population of the ward at the 2001 census was 6,058. Included within the parish is the small hamlet of Amwell.

Wikipedia: Wheathampstead (EN), Website


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