Kendal Pubs

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Review of Kendal: A historical town on the edge of Lakeland in Cumbria, Kendal stands on the banks of the River Kent and is a major area for tourists, appealing to considerable numbers of travellers during the year. Already vital enough to be mentioned in the Domesday Book of 1086, Kendal has a history which extends back into the mists of time, an early Roman fortification (AD90), and later built Norman fort provide proof of this.

The nickname of "Auld Grey Town" was bestowed on Kendal because most of its houses are made from the local greyish limestone, the town was in times past part of Westmorland but is these days the third largest built-up area in the county of Cumbria. Certainly not a huge town with around 29,000 inhabitants, Kendal does additionally pull in many extra folks in the shape of sightseers who flock to this desirable region. Kendal as a settlement has been called quite a few names throughout the eras, in the Domesday Book it was recorded as Cherchbi, some other titles include Kirkbie Kendal, Kirkby in Kendal and Kirkbie Strickland.

As well as tourism, Kendal is probably most widely known for the manufacture of the sweet, Kendal Mint Cake, supposed to have been stumbled upon by accident and later on supplied for an high energy foodstuff to Ernest Shackleton's Antarctic Trip. From around the 14th C the wool trade was crucial for the town and alternative significant trades by which its inhabitants have made a living feature shoes, the production of tobacco snuff and pipe tobacco.

Kendal History: From the first until the 4th centuries AD, the invading Romans held sway over the Kendal area, taking over from the local Brigantes tribe, they erected a fortification in roughly 90 AD, subsequently trading with the dispossessed Brigantes so as to keep the fortification supplied.

The Celts (the Combrogi tribe) held control once the Roman invaders departed, and at the time of the Norman conquest the Anglo-Saxons were living there. The arrival of the conquering Normans resulted in the building, during the 12th century, of a stone castle (now known as Kendal Castle) upon Castle Hill. Accepted by some experts to be the birthplace of Catherine Parr (1512-48), the 6th spouse of Henry the 8th , Kendal Castle was indeed the family home of the Parr family at around this time, but supposed to be in a poor state of repair about the time she was born.

Richard the First given a Market Charter to the town in 1189 to help generate revenue for the Crusades, the charter for the significant Market on Saturdays is still in place these days.



Kendal is to the south of Penrith and Carlisle within the South Lakeland District of Cumbria county, England, United Kingdom, it can be accessed via the A684, A65 or A6, it might furthermore be gotten to by rail via the FirstTranspennine Express.

St George's Church, Kendal

A selection of Kendal streets and roads: Undercliff Road, Parkside Crescent, Killington Drive, Silverdale Drive, Greengate Lane, Anchorite Fields, Low Garth, Briarwood, Kendal Parks Crescent, Littledale, Eastgate, Collin Road, Ash Meadow, Dalton Road, Hayfell Rise, Library Road, Echo Barn Hill, Gilthwaiterigg Lane, Vicars Garth, Valley Drive, Mintsfeet Road, Collin Close, Mount Street, Finley Drive, Wattsfield Avenue, Lowther Street, Heath Close, Romney Avenue, Pembroke Court, Kentrigg, Glebe Road, Oxenholme Road, Queens Road, Whinfell Drive, Parkside Meadow, Wilson Street, Applewood, Rowan Tree Crescent, Howe Gardens, Garth Brow, Birchwood Close, Yeats Close, Chapel Lane, Sedbergh Drive, Busher Walk, Levens Close, Mayfield Road, Coniston Drive, Collinfield, Longpool, Fowl Ing Lane.

Attractions, places of interest, things to do and places to visit in and around Kendal: Kendal Via Ferrata, Friends Meeting House and the Quaker Tapestry, The Museum of Natural History and Archaeology, Howe Riddings Wood, Abbot Hall Art Gallery, Whitbarrow, Holmescales Activity Centre, Low Sizergh Barn Dairy Farm, Burns Beck Moss, Sizergh Castle and Garden, Kendal Leisure Centre, Potter Fell, Levens Hall, Lakeland Climbing Centre, Lakeland Maze and Farm Park, Kendal Museum, Hervey Memorial Reserve, Museum of Lakeland Life, Kendal Castle, Lakeland Radio Stadium (Kendal Town FC), Castle Howe, Serpentine Woods, Dorothy Farrers Spring Wood, Netherfield Cricket Club Ground, Kendal Parish Church, The Brewery Arts Centre, Lambrigg Fell, St Georges Church.

You might locate a little more concerning the village & district by looking at this website: Kendal.

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Must Watch Video - A Tour Around Kendal

Further Sorts of Services and Organisations in Kendal and the Lake District:


Kendal Cottages/Accommodation Near Kendal

The Old Woodyard - Two Bedroom One Bathroom (Sleeps 4)

Providing an ideal holiday getaway on the edge of the Auld Grey town of Kendal and very near to the bordering hills, the Old Woodyard is an outstanding mews style property located just 10 minutes walk from Kendal town centre.

The open plan accommodation of the Old Woodyard makes it well suited for relaxed, comforting evenings gathered around the fireplace, suitable for small families or twosomes.

Formerly a horse stable this outstanding residence is reputed to have at one time played host to the famous race horse Red Rum three times a Grand National champion.

This fine property includes comfortable living room with fireplace, two bedrooms (a double and a twin), bathroom with shower over, smallish terrace area with outdoor furniture, equipped cooking area and eating area (seating for six), private parking for one vehicle.

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This content will be ideal for neighbouring villages and towns most notably: Milnthorpe, Cartmel Fell, Crosthwaite, Watercrook, Sedbergh, Burneside, Staveley, Helsington Laithes, Crook, Underbarrow, Meal Bank, Grange Over Sands, Grayrigg, Natland, Troutbeck Bridge, Killington, Bowness-on-Windermere, Morecambe, Levens, Stainton, Helsington , Windermere, New Hutton, Selside, Gatebeck, Endmoor, Old Hutton, Oxenholme, Crooklands.