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


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Explore interesting sights in Wrexham, 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 Wrexham, United Kingdom.

1. Xplore!

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Xplore! Science Discovery Centre, branded simply as Xplore!, is a science centre in Wrexham, Wales. It is currently based between Henblas Street and Chester Street in Wrexham city centre. Formerly known as Techniquest@NEWI and Techniquest Glyndŵr, as a sister venue to Cardiff's Techniquest, it was housed on Wrexham University's Plas Coch campus from 2003 until its relocation in 2020. The centre is operated by North Wales Science, a charity wholly owned by Wrexham University.

Wikipedia: Xplore! (EN)

2. Wrexham Museum

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Wrexham County Borough Museum is a local history museum in Wrexham, Wrexham County Borough, Wales. It is located within County Buildings, alongside the Wrexham Archives and a proposed Football Museum for Wales. The building is located on Regent Street, in the city centre. The museum is managed by the Wrexham Heritage & Archives Service, which in turn, is operated by Wrexham County Borough Council as part of its Housing & Economy Department.

Wikipedia: Wrexham County Borough Museum (EN)

3. Wrexham Archives

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Wrexham Archives and Local Studies holds the archives for the city of Wrexham. The archives are held at County Buildings, on Regent Street, Wrexham, and run by Wrexham County Borough Council as part of its Wrexham Archives and Local Studies Service. The centre was initially named after local Wrexham historian Alfred Neobard Palmer. The building is shared with Wrexham County Borough Museum and the archives opened in 2002.

Wikipedia: Wrexham Archives and Local Studies (EN)

4. Erddig Hall

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Erddig HallGlen Bowman from Newcastle, England / CC BY 2.0

Erddig Hall is a Grade-I listed National Trust property near Wrexham, North Wales. Standing 2 miles (3.2 km) south of the city centre, it comprises a country house built, during the 17th and 18th centuries, amidst a 1,900-acre (770 ha) estate, which includes a 1,200-acre (490 ha) landscaped pleasure park and the earthworks of a Norman motte-and-bailey castle.

Wikipedia: Erddig (EN), Website

5. Bellevue Park

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Bellevue Park, historically known as the Parciau, is an Edwardian park located in the city of Wrexham in northeastern Wales. Built to commemorate the jubilee year of the incorporation of the town, it is best known for the natural amphitheatre in its southeastern area, which holds regular concerts and live music performances during the summer months.

Wikipedia: Bellevue Park, Wrexham (EN)

6. Trinity Presbyterian Church of Wales

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The Trinity Presbyterian Church is a presbyterian church in Wrexham, North Wales, part of the Presbyterian Church of Wales' Wrexham Mission Area. The church building was built and opened in 1908 to the Perpendicular Gothic designs of William Beddoe Rees. It is a Grade II listed building, covered in largely red brick and contains a tower.

Wikipedia: Trinity Presbyterian Church, Wrexham (EN)

7. St Giles Parish Church

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St Giles Parish Church David Powell / CC BY-SA 3.0

St Giles' Parish Church is the parish church of Wrexham, Wales. The church is recognised as one of the finest examples of ecclesiastical architecture in Wales and is a Grade I listed building, described by Sir Simon Jenkins as 'the glory of the Marches' and by W. D. Caröe as a “glorious masterpiece.”

Wikipedia: St Giles' Church, Wrexham (EN)


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