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Zimmer und Frühstück Beherberungen bei der Universitä von Newcastle-upon-Tyne

Reviews for Newcastle upon Tyne

Basierend auf 185 Bewertungen

The canteen staff are so nice and kind to my nephew and myself. They all make me feel like home. Thank you so much the canteen team especial Ann and Alison. The toilets area should be improved. No spoons and forks in the kitchen.

(Review Of Claude Gibb Hall, Newcastle)

we realised that en-suite facilities really are appreciated and would look for this if we returned to Newcastle. However, the incident with the wash bowl was dealt with very well. Thank you

(Review Of Claude Gibb Hall, Newcastle)

I was doubtful of booking at Claude Gibbe Hall because of the nearness to a major road. But the sound insulation must've been very good because I had a very very peaceful stay. Fantastic! Perhaps something about this could be incorporated on the website to stop others being put off by similar worries. I would recommend this accommodation to anyone.

(Review Of Claude Gibb Hall, Newcastle)

£45 per day is rather expensive when you consider that Newcastle University charges £29.50 per day. Quite a difference. I'll probably go there next year.

(Review Of Claude Gibb Hall, Newcastle)

The stay at Newcastle University was, as over the past 3 years, excellent. HOWEVER, you managed not to let Newcastle University know that I had booked a room with them. This led to some confusion & wasted time at the point where I booked in in person on 6 August. I am not satisfied with this and I would appreciate a reply.

(Review Of Castle Leazes Halls, Newcastle)

I thought the rooms were good value for money, although the communal showers/w.c could have done with a bit of a facelift. bed was comfortable, complimentary toiletries were a nice touch, and the breakfast was excellent.

(Review Of Claude Gibb Hall, Newcastle)

The whole experience was amazing. The rooms and the communal area were very clean and comfy. The staff were very pleasant and friendly. I will definitely be booking here again for my next trip.

(Review Of Castle Court, Newcastle)

I enjoyed my few days with you & all the security, cleaning & breakfast staff I met were courteous & helpful. It was very good value for money & I will be coming back. One small thing...a teatowel in the kitchen would be nice. Thank you.

(Review Of Castle Court, Newcastle)

This is my second stay at Castle Leazes and it was excellent in all aspects. I needed to change rooms and reception staff were helpful & they found me a better room speedily. All staff were friendly & positive, including reception, dining room, domestic & gardeners...everyone I came into contact with. Another happy holiday in Newcastle!

(Review Of Castle Leazes Halls, Newcastle)

Newcastle upon Tyne Besucherinformationen für Gäste

Newcastle University accommodation

The university has nine accommodation halls spread throughout the city. The age of the accommodation varies, and is regularly refurbished as and when required. It should be understood that the university halls are designed primarily for students: not children or for adults expecting a high level of luxury. However, with this in mind, the halls do meet level of comfort that we expect most visitors to be happy with, and we will welcome any feedback where this is not the case.

Dates of Newcastle's academic vacations

Rooms are available during the academic vacations.

Easter: mid-March to mid-April
Summer 2009: mid-June to late-September
Christmas: early-December to mid-January

Getting to Newcastle

Newcastle is situated on the north-east coast of England, about 280 miles (450 kms) north of London and has excellent road and national rail links.

•From London: options include driving or taking the train or bus. Trains leave regularly from London Kings Cross (enquiries: 08457484950; and take approximately 3 hours. For buses, options include National Express, which take about 6 or 7 hours.
•From Newcastle airport: if travelling by car, it is around a 15 minute drive from the airport to the city center. Airport Taxis (Tel: +44(0)1912146969), the official taxi service for Newcastle International Airport, is a reliable and efficient service operating direct from Newcastle International. By Metro, the journey takes 25 minutes to reach Newcastle city centre. There are trains every 12 minutes from approximately 5.44am (Sundays 6.27am) to 11.58pm. By bus, Newcastle (Eldon Square) - Ponteland, Numbers: X77, X78, X79, Monday - Saturday, Bus stop located on B6918. Blyth - Newcastle International Airport- Kingston Park, Number: 101, Monday – Saturday, Bus stop located opposite airport terminal.
•Taxis: Taxis can be found at the Coach Station, and Newcastle Railway Station. Some taxi numbers: Radio Taxis, Tel: 0(044)1865 249743 or 242424 or ABC Taxis, Tel: 0(044)1865 770077.

Geschichte von Newcastle upon Tyne

Newcastle history

Newcastle: the city

Situated on the north bank of the River Tyne, the city developed from a Roman settlement called Pons Aelius, though it owes its name to the castle built in 1080, by Robert II, the eldest son of William the Conqueror. The city grew as an important centre for the wool trade and it later became a major coal mining area. The port developed in the 16th century and, along with the shipyards lower down the river, was amongst the world's largest shipbuilding and ship-repairing centres. These basic industries have now gone and the city is largely an administrative and cultural centre. Among its main icons are Newcastle Brown Ale, a leading brand of beer, Newcastle United F.C., a Premier League football team, and the Tyne Bridge. It has hosted the world's most popular half marathon, the Great North Run since 1981.

Newcastle: the University

The University has its origins in the School of Medicine and Surgery which was established in Newcastle upon Tyne in October 1834, providing basic lectures and practical demonstrations to around 26 students.

Attempts to realise a place for the teaching of sciences in the city were finally met with the foundation of the College of Physical Science in 1871. The college offered instruction in mathematics, physics, chemistry and geology to meet the growing needs of the mining industry, becoming the Durham College of Physical Science in 1883 and then renamed after William George Armstrong as Armstrong College in 1904. Both these separate and independent institutions later became part of the University of Durham, whose 1908 Act formally recognised that the University consisted of two Divisions, Durham and Newcastle, on two different sites. By 1908, the Newcastle Division was teaching a full range of subjects in the Faculties of Medicine, Arts, and Science, which also included agriculture and engineering.

Famous Newcastle Alumni

Kate Adie - Journalist
•Rowan Atkinson - Comedian/Actor
•Constance Briscoe - One of the first black women to sit as a judge in the UK. Author of the best-selling autobiography Ugly
•Ed Coode - G.B. Olympic gold medallist
•Michael Jopling, Baron Jopling - Member of the House of Lords and the Conservative Party
•William Ramsay - founder of the Affordable Art Fair
•Robert Westall - Children's writer, twice winner of Carnegie Medal

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