Ройал Ботаник Гарден Эдинбург
Рекомендует 601 местный житель ·
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Founded in 1670, the Royal Botanic Garden Edinburgh (RBGE) is the second oldest such garden in Britain. It's also one of the largest, and boasts an impressive 13,200 different plant species. Within its magnificent 70 acres are a herbarium with a collection of over three million specimens;…
Stunning large cultivated gardens with different 'rooms' for each area - from the Japanese area to the rockery and from the arboretum to the green houses, loads to see and enjoy. Three cafes in the gardens. All good coffee. The one up on the hill has the best views. Free entry but green houses take…
Lovely gardens and greenhouse. Visit the garden shops for botanical art souvenirs.
Absolutely stunning botanic gardens up the road (about a twenty minute walk or take the number 8 bus). Free entrance year-round (except the glass houses, which are worth the price in the summer).
The world famous Botanics are a must see, whatever the season. Explore the glasshouses and have a break in their tearoom with views of the city's skyline.
It's so easy to while away a few hours in these stunning botanical gardens. It's free for entry and there are a maze of different paths and plants to explore. Sit outside the Terrace Cafe not he top of the hill for views over the city.
The Gardens are a beautiful place to walk, breathe in the fresh air, meet up with friends, feed the squirrels, take photographs, or just relax and learn more about nature. Entrance is free. One needs to book a time-slot (online) during covid.
Edinburgh's Royal Botanic Garden is the second oldest such garden in Britain. Within its magnificent 70-acres are a herbarium and Britain's biggest palm house, a tropical house with exotic orchids, an alpine house, a terraced moorland garden, a heather garden, and an extensive arboretum with rare…
Going for a stroll through the Botanical garden is a joy any time of the year (my favourite time is autumn). The glasshouses are a treat and the restaurant in the middle serves great lunch, coffee and cake. Go outside the cafe to catch a great view of the castle.
A calm serene place for a leisurely walk. Full of beautiful plants, flowers, trees and huge green houses.
The Royal Botanic Garden Edinburgh is a world-renowned scientific centre for the study of plants, their diversity and conservation.
The Royal Botanic gardens Edinburgh are a personal favourite of mine, particularly when the sun is shinning. Believe it or not the sun does actually shine in Scotland. The gardens were created in 1670 and provide a very relaxing/interesting morning or afternoon out. The gardens are large and…
Whatever the season, the Botanic Gardens are always beautiful. It's also worth walking round nearby Stockbridge and tracing part of the Water of Leith before stopping for a cinnamon bun at Soderberg or a pint at The Raeburn.
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Рекомендации местных жителей
“At 820 feet, Arthur's Seat is the highest point in the 640-acre Holyrood Park. The spectacular views from the top encompass the whole city all the way to the mouth of the Forth. The easiest way up is from Dunsapie Loch, where there's a good-sized car park. Alternatively, you can walk from the Old Town, heading up past the Dynamic Earth science center onto a path that leads from Queen's Drive. Also easy to climb are the dramatic Salisbury Crags, a series of 151-foot cliffs adjacent to Arthur's Seat. Other features in this huge park are the ancient cultivation terraces, some of the earliest and best-preserved examples of ancient farming practices in Scotland, and the picturesque ruins of the medieval, St. Anthony's Chapel.”
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“Discover the delights of the natural world, explore world cultures and enthuse at treasures from around the world. Featuring a diverse range of art and design exhibits, interactive displays and games, a visit to the National Museum of Scotland will appeal to all ages. The huge variety of galleries and exhibitions in this grand and visually stunning building means that you could quite easily spend an entire day here.”
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“Edinburgh Castle is one of the oldest fortified places in Europe. With a long rich history as a royal residence, military, garrison, prison and fortress, it is alive with many exciting tales.”
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“The Scottish National Gallery of Modern Art — also known as "Modern One" — is another must-visit for art enthusiasts. Here, you'll find displays of paintings by Henri Matisse and Pablo Picasso; surrealistic works by Rene Magritte, Joan Miró, and Max Ernst; and contemporary paintings by Bruce McLean, Callum Innes, and Gwen Hardie. The gallery is also well-known for its impressive collection of sculptures. Notable examples are works by Henry Moore, Barbara Hepworth, and David Hockney. The extensive grounds of this impressive gallery are also worth exploring. Across the road is what's come to be known as "Modern Two," housed in an old hospital built in the 1830s. Here, you'll see works by Surrealists, including sculptor Eduardo Paolozzi, as well as an impressive recreation of his original London studio. A number of works by Dada are also on display. ”
- Рекомендуют 348 местных жителей
“Paintings of Scotland's leading historic figures from the 16th century to the present day can be seen in the Scottish National Portrait Gallery, one of Edinburgh's three major art galleries. The highlight of the gallery's 65,000-plus pieces is the huge processional frieze showing Scotland's most famous personalities, including Robbie Burns, Sir Walter Scott, Sean Connery, Robert Louis Stevenson, Mary Stuart, and Bonnie Prince Charlie, among others. The gallery is also home to the Scottish National Photography Collection.”
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