Singing for Pleasure Brighton Venues

Singing for Pleasure Brighton Venues

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Singing for Pleasure has 4 venues in the Brighton area.

Forget all your Troubles and Sing! Sing! Sing!

For more info about Singing for Pleasure Click Here:

[contentbox headline=”SPECIAL OFFER.” type=”normal”] When you take out a term membership for 6/8 weeks you can sing at all 4 venues WITHOUT any extra charge. That works out at £1.25 for each singing session.[/contentbox]

Venues

Tuesday daytime sessions take place at St Phillip’s Church Hall,
New Church road,
Hove, BN3 4BB.
View Google Map

Wednesday daytime sessions take place at the Methodist Church Hall,
Southwick Street,
Southwick, BN42 2NA.
View Google Map

Wednesday evening sessions are at St Leonard’s Church Hall,
Glebe Villas,
Hove, BN3 5SN.
View Google Map

Thursday afternoon sessions are at the Methodist Church Hall,
Ladies Mile Road,
Patcham, BN1 8QE.
View Google Map

Open to all aged 15 or over.

Times

Tuesday afternoons at St Phillip’s Church Hall.

  • Doors open 2.00pm
  • Singing from 2.20pm to 3.20pm

Wednesday afternoons at Southwick Methodist Church Hall.

  • Doors open 2.00pm
  • Singing from 2.45pm to 4.00pm

Wednesday evenings at St Leonard’s Church Hall.

  • Doors open 5.30pm
  • Singing from 5.50pm to 6.50pm
  • NEW! Classical section will follow the main singing session.

NEW! Thursday afternoons at Patcham Methodist Church Hall.

  • From 18th October 2012
  • Doors open 1.45pm
  • Singing from 2.00pm

Prices

  • Trial session just £3.50.
  • Course of 10 classes for only £5 each.
  • Regular single session fee £7.00.
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Terms and Conditions

Singing for Pleasure is divided into 10 week terms with the addition of some odd weeks. Fees are payable for the 10 week term at the founders’ price of £50.00. Weekly only fees are £7.00 per weekly session. It is not possible for roll-overs or refunds of any term fees paid for. Payment can be made by cheque payable to Showtime Productions and sent to 122 Nevill Road Hove BN3 7BT or paid for on the singing night.

Please note it is very difficult to precisely time each session because the halls are very popular and are usually booked back to back but they should be for approx 1 hour duration.

With so many people joining times may vary slightly – please be understanding.

What you can look forward to subject to confirmation.

Social to invite your friends at the end of each term.

Appear on stage twice a year at Hove Centre for the Martlets Musical Spectaculars in front of up to 900 people.

For more information call Robert or Corinne on 01273 555089

Or use the form below to Send Us a Message
or Request a Call Back.

Robert and Corinne Blass Run
Singing for Pleasure

Your Name (required)

Your Email (required)

Subject

Your Tel. No. for a Call Back

Your Message

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Enter Text above into box below.

Singing for Pleasure group in Patcham

Singing for Pleasure group in Patcham

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Forget All Your Troubles &
Sing! Sing! Sing!

Singing for Pleasure have just opened

their 4th Brighton Singing group in Patcham

Following the success of their other 3 singing groups Simon, Robert and Corinne opened their 4th Singing group in Patcham Brighton on 18th oct 2012

Everyone of all ages and singing abilities are welcome to join Singing for Pleasure.

Singing for pleasure has now opened in Patcham providing another great opportunity to sing your hearts out for pleasure for health & for charity. Just come along and join us every Thursday at the Methodist Church Hall Ladies Mile Road. No need to read music, no auditions and don’t worry if you think you can’t sing, as part of the sessions Simon gets everyone in tune with some easy and fun singing exercises. Sing for Pleasure is a very sociable and friendly group. Come along from 2pm-3pm each Thursday. Call Corinne or Robert on 01273 555089 for More Information

What exactly is “Singing for Pleasure”?

It’s just that, “Singing for Pleasure” everyone comes a long and has fun, once Simon gets playing there’s not a long face in the room. No one is listening or looking at anyone else, so there’s no need to be shy, just let rip and sing to your hearts content.
Singing for pleasure has now opened in Patcham providing another great
opportunity to sing your hearts out for pleasure for health & for charity come
along and join us every Thursday at the Methodist Church Hall Ladies Mile Road
no need to read music no auditions don’t worry if you can’t sing we are a very
sociable and friendly group from 2pm-3pm tel for Information Corinne or Robert
01273 555089

Fantastic Health benefits as well!

Apart from making everyone feel great, there are even more health benefits with Singing for Pleasure.

  • Reduce stress and improve mood
  • Lower blood pressure
  • Boost the immune system
  • Improve breathing
  • Reduce perceived pain
  • Improve a sense of rhythm
  • Promote learning in children
  • Forge comforting memories
  • Promote communal bonding
  • Provide comfort
  • Motivate and empower

Simon the Conductor and Musical director of
“Singing for Pleasure”.

Your in great hands with Simon!

Simon Gray, conductor and musical director of Singing for Pleasure, studied at the Guildhall School of Music & Drama and enjoys a varied musical career encompassing a wide range of musical styles from pantomime and children’s shows to opera and the concert platform.

He was principal conductor for both Regency Opera and English Festival Opera and has made guest appearances with European Chamber Opera, and English Country Garden Opera as well as many smaller companies.

He has conducted concerts at the Royal Festival Hall, The Royal Albert Hall, Queen Elizabeth Hall and St John’s Smith Square as well as many other venues around the UK. He has conducted opera and major touring musicals, as well as West End shows and has musically directed pantomimes with a host of stars.

In 2007 year he had the honour to conduct the 200th anniversary celebration of The Theatre Royal, Brighton.

In 2008 & 2009 Simon was invited to Norway where he took up a position as Choir Master on board the MS Midnatsol as she cruised the Norwegian coastline. Performing beneath the Northern Lights is a wonderful experience!

You can find out more about Simon at his website www.musictheatre2000.com.

Robert and Corinne Blass

Robert and Corinne have been involved in show groups for over 30 years having produced big Musical shows in Brighton over the last 10 years raising over £150 000 for local charities.

They both organise all the Singing for Pleasure events, joining in with the singing as well as assisting all the members of the four groups.

Where to find Singing for Pleasure.

You can find the Singing Groups at the following venues:

Venues

Tuesday daytime sessions take place at
St Phillip’s Church Hall,
New Church road,
Hove, BN3 4BB.
View Google Map

Wednesday daytime sessions take place at the
Methodist Church Hall,
Southwick Street,
Southwick, BN42 2NA.
View Google Map

Wednesday evening sessions are at
St Leonard’s Church Hall,
Glebe Villas,
Hove, BN3 5SN.
View Google Map

Thursday afternoon sessions are at the
Methodist Church Hall,
Ladies Mile Road,
Patcham, BN1 8QE.
View Google Map

Open to all aged 15 or over.

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Times

Tuesday afternoons at St Phillip’s Church Hall.

  • Doors open 2.00pm
  • Singing from 2.20pm to 3.20pm

Wednesday afternoons at Southwick Methodist Church Hall.

  • Doors open 2.00pm
  • Singing from 2.45pm to 4.00pm

Wednesday evenings at St Leonard’s Church Hall.

  • Doors open 5.30pm
  • Singing from 5.50pm to 6.50pm
  • NEW! Classical section will follow the main singing session.

NEW! Thursday afternoons at Patcham Methodist Church Hall.

  • From 18th October 2012
  • Doors open 1.45pm
  • Singing from 2.00pm

Prices

  • Trial session just £3.50.
  • Course of 10 classes for only £5 each.
  • Regular single session fee £7.00.

 

For more information call Robert or Corinne on 01273 555089

Or use the form below to Send us a Message
or Request a Call Back.

Your Name (required)

Your Email (required)

Subject

Your Tel. No. for a Call Back

Your Message

captcha

Enter Text above into box below.

 

Brighton and Hove Beaches

Brighton and Hove Beaches

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[contentbox headline=”Brighton and Hove Seafront” type=”info”]Brighton and Hove beaches stretch for about 7 miles, from Hove Lagoon in the West to Rottingdean in the East. The seafront has bars, restaurants, nightclubs and amusement arcades, principally between the piers. Being less than an hour from London by train has made the city a popular destination, especially with big party groups. Brighton beach has a nudist area (by Kemptown near the easterly edge of the promenade). Brighton’s beach, which is a shingle beach up to the mean low tide mark, has been awarded a blue flag. The Monarch’s Way long-distance footpath heads west along the seafront above the beach.

Since the 1978 demolition of the open-air lido at Black Rock, the most easterly part of Brighton’s seafront, the area has been developed and now features one of Europe’s largest marinas. However, the site of the pool itself remains empty except for a skate park and graffiti wall, and further development is planned including a high-rise hotel which has aroused debate, mirroring proposals for the King Alfred leisure centre in Hove, which were pulled in 2008. In addition, part of the eastern side of the beach has been redeveloped into a sports complex, which has courts for anything from beach volleyball to ultimate Frisbee, and opened to the public in March 2007.[/contentbox]

Brighton Pavillion At Night

Brighton Pavillion At Night

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[contentbox headline=”The Royal Pavillion” type=”info”]The Royal Pavilion is a former royal residence located in Brighton UK. It was built in three campaigns, beginning in 1787, as a seaside retreat for George, Prince of Wales, from 1811 Prince Regent. It is often referred to as the Brighton Pavilion. It is built in the Indo-Saracenic style prevalent in India for most of the 19th century, with the most extravagant chinoiserie interiors ever executed in the British Isles.

The Prince of Wales, who later became King George IV, first visited Brighton in 1783, at the age of 21. The seaside town had become fashionable through the residence of George’s uncle, the Prince Henry, Duke of Cumberland, whose tastes for cuisine, gaming, the theatre and fast living the young prince shared, and with whom he lodged in Brighton at Grove House. In addition, his physician advised him that the seawater would be beneficial for his gout. In 1786, under a financial cloud that had been examined in Parliament for the extravagances incurred in building Carlton House, London, he rented a modest erstwhile farmhouse facing the Steine, a grassy area of Brighton used as a promenade by visitors. Being remote from the Royal Court in London, the Pavilion was also a discreet location for the Prince to enjoy liaisons with his long-time companion, Mrs Fitzherbert. The Prince had wished to marry her, and did so in secrecy, as her Roman Catholicism ruled out marriage under the Royal Marriages Act.

In 1787 the designer of Carlton House, Henry Holland, was employed to enlarge the existing building, which became one wing of the Marine Pavilion, flanking a central rotunda, which contained only three main rooms, a breakfast room, dining room and library, fitted out in Holland’s French-influenced neoclassical style, with decorative paintings by Biagio Rebecca. In 1801-02 the Pavilion was enlarged with a new dining room and conservatory, to designs of Peter Frederick Robinson, in Holland’s office. The Prince also purchased land surrounding the property, on which a grand riding school and stables were built in an Indian style in 1803-08, to designs by William Porden that dwarfed the Marine Pavilion, in providing stabling for sixty horses.[1]

Between 1815 and 1822 the designer John Nash redesigned and greatly extended the Pavilion, and it is the work of Nash which can be seen today. The palace looks rather striking in the middle of Brighton, having a very Indian appearance on the outside. However, the fanciful interior design, primarily by Frederick Crace and the little-known decorative painter Robert Jones, is heavily influenced by both Chinese and Indian fashion (with Mughal and Islamic architectural elements). It is a prime example of the exoticism that was an alternative to more classicising mainstream taste in the Regency style.

[/contentbox]

Brighton Marina Sea Wall

Brighton Marina Sea Wall

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[contentbox headline=”Your headline” type=”info”]Brighton Marina is an artificial marina situated in Brighton, England. The construction of the marina itself took place between 1971 and 1979, although developments within it have continued ever since. The marina covers an area of approximately 127 acres (0.51 km2). It is owned and managed by Premier Marinas.

The land within the marina has been developed in several stages and now accommodates a large Asda supermarket and two groups of boutique shops, restaurants and bars, plus a hotel, a bowling alley, a health club, a casino, and a multiplex cinema with a multi-storey car-park built over and around it. On the east side of the marina there are several gated communities consisting of townhouses and apartments, some of which come with their own moorings, alongside public moorings and facilities for boats and their users, ranging from boat sales and service companies through to a floating launderette at the main moorings. Both harbour arms are popular locations for local fishermen; the east breakwater is often packed to capacity during summer weekends, and there are regular sightseeing and fishing boat trips from the marina.

A SeaJet service ran from the Marina to Dieppe in France between 1979 and 1980. Two Boeing Jetfoils were used, with three “flights” per day. The service suffered from poor reliability of the Jetfoils in the early stages, was restricted due to mid-channel wave height, and suffered during the French fishermen’s blockade of channel ports.

Ferry to Fécamp, 1992

In 1992 there was a trial of summer-season passenger services to Fécamp, France, using a small catamaran ferry.

Immediately to the west of the marina is Black Rock, wasteground which was once a lido and is to be redeveloped into an arena.

Yacht sailing, powerboating, and dinghy sailing training and charter is offered by a number of operators within Brighton Marina.

Ongoing developments

Work was due to begin in spring 2007 on a new district of the marina to contain 853 new apartments, cafés, bars and restaurants. The development was planned for the south-western part of the marina and would partly sit on stilts over the sea. The centrepiece building was to be a skyscraper dubbed The Roaring Forties which would stand at 40 storeys tall and include a public viewing platform on the top floor. Two new pedestrian bridges were to be included in the scheme, one retractable to link the marina arms and the second to link the western beach with the new scheme. The developers are local firm Brunswick, and the architects are Wilkinson Eyre, noted for Gateshead Millennium Bridge. CABE have highlighted the development as one of four national developments demonstrating best practice in design and planning. No significant building work has started and the whole project has now been put on hold in view of the current financial climate.

A planning application to redevelop much of the west side of the marina was submitted in October 2007. The plans include several tall apartment blocks (the tallest would be Marina Point which would be 28 storeys high and Quayside which was to be 16 storeys), various new retail provisions including small shops, a new central square (where the current roundabout stands) and an “eco park”, connected to the Undercliff Walk. The supermarket would be demolished and rebuilt to a larger size with car parking underground and apartments above, freeing up the considerable space presently used for its open-air car park, allowing for further development. The petrol station and McDonalds would also be demolished and rebuilt under this scheme. Around five new apartment blocks would be added to the marina in total. The developers are Explore Living, a division of Laing O’Rourke, and the architects are Allies and Morrison. Planning permission for this scheme was refused on 12 December 2008 when the six Conservative and three Green members of the planning committee voted against it, with only the three Labour members voting in favour.

There has been considerable local opposition to both the above developments, which have been accused of being inappropriate, too dense, damaging to the Brighton skyline and to cliff and sea views, and in breach of the provision of the Brighton Marina Act 1968 that no building should exceed cliff height (approximately seven storeys). The main campaigning organisation is save brighton which is coordinating opposition from individual residents, residents’ organisations and amenity groups. The campaign was launched in November 2007. The founder of save brighton, Brian Simpson, has called for the “gross over development of Brighton Marina” to be stopped.

 

[/contentbox]

Brighton Regency Seafront

Brighton Regency Seafront

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[contentbox headline=”Regency Brighton” type=”info”]

In the Domesday Book, Brighton was called Bristelmestune and a rent of 4,000 herring was established. In June 1514 Brighthelmstone was burnt to the ground by French raiders during a war between England and France. Only part of the St Nicholas Church and the street pattern of the area now known as “The Lanes” survived. The first drawing of Brighthelmstone was made in 1545 and depicts what is believed to be the raid of 1514. During the 1740s and 1750s, Dr Richard Russell of Lewes began prescribing seawater at Brighton.

From 1780, development of the Georgian terraces had started and the fishing village became the fashionable resort of Brighton. Growth of the town was further encouraged by the patronage of the Prince Regent (later King George IV) after his first visit in 1783. He spent much of his leisure time in the town and constructed the Royal Pavilion during the early part of his Regency. Although contracted forms of the name are attested since the 15th Century, it was not until this period that the modern form of the name came into common use.

The arrival of the London and Brighton Railway in 1841 brought Brighton within the reach of day-trippers from London and population growth from around 7,000 in 1801 to over 120,000 by 1901. The Victorian era saw the building of many major attractions including the Grand Hotel (1864), the West Pier (1866) and the Palace Pier (1899). Prior to either of these structures the famous Chain Pier was built, to the designs of Captain Samuel Brown. It lasted from 1823 to 1896, and featured in paintings by both Turner and Constable.

After boundary changes between 1873 and 1952, the land area of Brighton increased from 1,640 acres (7 km2) in 1854 to 14,347 acres (58 km2) in 1952. New housing estates were established in the acquired areas including Moulsecoomb, Bevendean, Coldean and Whitehawk. The major expansion of 1928 also incorporated the villages of Patcham, Ovingdean and Rottingdean, and much council housing was built in parts of Woodingdean after the Second World War.

More recently, gentrification of much of Brighton has seen a return of the fashionable image which characterised the growth of the Regency period. Recent housing in the North Laine, for instance, has been designed in keeping with the area.

In 1997 Brighton and Hove were joined to form the unitary authority of Brighton and Hove, which was granted city status by Queen Elizabeth II as part of the millennium celebrations in 2000.

Brighton is sometimes referred to as London-by-the-sea[/contentbox]

Traditional Brighton Fishing Boat

Traditional Brighton Fishing Boat

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[contentbox headline=”Brighton Fishing Museum” type=”info”]Come take a journey with us into the rich history of Brighton’s Fishing Community. Discover a Brighton of the past: a bustling little fishing village on the south coast which was transformed into a fashionable seaside resort.

Brighton Fishing Museum traces the unique story of the fishing community in Brighton, captured in a wealth of film, photography, paintings and memorabilia of Brighton seafront life.

Let us guide you through the Brighthelmstone of the 1700s, when patients were first prescribed the seawater at Brighton for its medicinal benefits. You’ll discover how Brighton soon developed into a fashionable resort town, a retreat for the rich, following the patronage of the Prince Regent – all with mixed reception from Brighton’s fishing community at the time.

By the mid 1800s, with the arrival of the railway, Brighton had become a haven for day-trippers. Discover how many of the fishermen began scrubbing down their punts each day after fishing and turn them into pleasure boats. Fishermen became boatmen, showmen of the sea and the water a funfair.

With the arrival of the piers, you’ll see how Brighton became the town we know today.

Brighton Fishing Museum offers a truly intriguing look at the history of this famous town and it’s community. You’ll find hundreds of pictures and artefacts and if that wasn’t enough, we’ve managed to squeeze in a 27 foot clinker built punt boat – the traditional Sussex fishing boat – as the museum’s centre piece.

Go to the Brighton Museum Website for lots more info.

[/contentbox]

Brighton Seafront Bandstand

Brighton Seafront Bandstand

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[contentbox headline=”Brighton Bandstand” type=”info”]

Beautiful and truly unique, Brighton Bandstand is located on Brighton’s vibrant seafront. It was restored to its original specification and reopened in 2009. The bandstand is now available as a venue for weddings and ceremonies. The ornate architecture is magnificently detailed offering the perfect choice for couples wanting an elegant beachside experience.

History
Designed by Phillip Lockwood, Brighton Borough Surveyor, and completed in 1884 the Bandstand is considered to be one of the finest examples of a Victorian bandstand still surviving in England today. The original design featured a bridge linking the upper promenade with the Bandstand which was removed in the late 1970s. The ground floor was used as public conveniences until 2003 when vandalism forced their closure.

[/contentbox]

Connections Form

Connections Form

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[connections_form messenger=’false’ social=’false’ link=’false’ str_bio=’Business Description’ ]

Umi Hotel Brighton

Umi Hotel Brighton

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Umi Hotel Brighton

3 Star hotel
Seafront Position



 

Sitting proudly on the seafront, the Umi Brighton Hotel boasts one of the most enviable positions in the city. Brighton’s pier, Conference centre and the bustling lanes are all within a short walking distance from hotel. The main train station is less than a 10 minute drive away.

This hotel is one of Brighton’s best known landmarks, showcasing distinctive Victorian features and a copper dome. The lobby area is small but welcoming, and features modern furnishings and incorporating a seating area. This is a great hotel with a fantastic location offering friendly service. This property was formerly known as the Belgrave hotel.

The contemporary and fresh bedrooms are kept in excellent condition and are medium in size. All units are equipped with ensuite bathrooms, LCD TV’s, tea/coffee making facilities, hair dryers, safe deposit boxes and direct dial phones.

The hotel restaurant is medium in size, serves a variety of international cuisine and follows the modern decor used throughout the hotel.

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West Beach Hotel Brighton

West Beach Hotel Brighton

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West Beach Hotel Brighton

2 Star hotel
Opposite the Old West Pier


 

The West Beach Hotel boasts a fantastic location along Brighton’s sea front opposite the historical West Pier. Shops, restaurants, bars and clubs are all at its doorstep. Brighton pier is a 5 minute walk away, whilst the beach is just across the road.

A white washed building, typical of the Brighton sea front. The lobby is small and incorporates a reception desk, lift and access to the bar. A great location at affordable prices with experienced staff offering friendly service. Budget hotel with a young and vibrant atmosphere only 15 minutes walk from Brighton’s main train station.

Rooms are basic but well maintained. Bedrooms are small to medium in size, all with en suite, TV and tea/coffee making facilities. Most of the rooms enjoy spectacular views of the ocean, but sea view is only available on request.

The main restaurant serves breakfast and other meals throughout the day. Full English breakfast available at a supplement payable directly to hotel. Other facilities include two bars and a nightclub in the basement popular with a younger crowd.

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Barceló Old Ship Hotel Brighton

Barceló Old Ship Hotel Brighton

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Barceló Old Ship Hotel Brighton

4 Star Hotel
Brighton Seafront


For a world famous pier, glorious beaches and a great promenade, you’ve definitely come to the right spot. The Barceló Brighton Old Ship Hotel is the most historic place in town to stay, and in a fabulous location for getting to all the local attractions, like the Royal Pavilion and its distinctive Indian architecture. The designer boutiques and shops in the Lanes area are also great for picking up presents.

Dating back in parts to 1559, the Barceló Brighton Old Ship Hotel is the oldest hotel in Brighton and stands proud on the bustling seafront in this popular British destination.

From its magnificent white facade to contemporary modern reception area, the hotel prides itself on excellent customer service in comfortable relaxed surroundings.

Retaining the charm and character of the hotel, our Barceló double rooms are traditional in style with modern furnishings. Decorated in vibrant colours to reflect the nautical location, the rooms are light and airy and include quality features such as wireless internet access, complimentary refreshment trays, iron & iron board. The classic white ensuite with traditional fittings is the perfect place to unwind and relax using the complimentary toiletries.

Location3 Restaurant is just a hop from the seafront and serves a fine selection of dishes, accompanied by an extensive choice of fine wines; we offer a wide selection to satisfy the most discerning palate.

Car parking facilities are available for up to 40 cars on a first come, first served basis at £20 per night, but there’s plenty of additional space in the NCP secure parking next to the hotel.

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De Vere Grand Hotel Brighton

De Vere Grand Hotel Brighton

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De Vere Grand Hotel Brighton

5 Star hotel
Seafront Position


 

The De Vere Grand Brighton is the city’s only five star hotel. It’s ideally located on the seafront, close to all major attractions and conference venues. Hotel is a member of the De Vere chain.

The exterior is very elegant and has been restored back to its former glory prior to the Conservative Party bombing in 1984. The large reception area is very elegant with marble pillars and a magnificent imposing staircase. The public areas are luxuriously furnished with splendid chandeliers and impressive pillars.

The hotel’s health spa features a pool, sauna, steam room, sunbed, beauty treatment rooms and a hairdresser. A great property offering the best in service. Car parking is charged and is payable directly to hotel.

Bedrooms are medium in size, elegantly furnished and kept in very good condition. All include complimentary hi-speed broadband access. Amenities include mini bar, satellite TV, radio, trouser press, hairdryer, tea and coffee making facilities, direct dial telephone, Playstation, in-house movies, mini safe and iron with ironing board.

The hotel’s main restaurant serves breakfast and a la carte lunch and dinner. This grand dining area overlooks splendid views of the sea. Alternatively the lounge is open for morning coffee and traditional afternoon tea, light lunches and evening cocktails accompanied by a resident pianist. Wireless internet access available in the Lounge, Bar, Terrace.

 

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Hilton Hotel Metropole Brighton

Hilton Hotel Metropole Brighton

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Hilton Hotel Metropole Brighton

4 star Hotel
Brighton Seafront


 

The attractive Hilton Brighton Metropole hotel is situated in the heart of Brighton, right by the coast and enjoys a stunning view of the sea. The city centre, with a diverse range of shops and entertainment venues as well as sightseeing attractions, is just a few minutes away. London’s Gatwick airport is around 30 km away. In addition, links to the public transport network lie about 800 m away.

This hotel comprises a total of 328 rooms spread over 6 floors, of which 16 are suites. The facilities include a reception and a hairdresser as well as a bar and a restaurant.

The modern rooms are equipped with an en suite bathroom, a hairdryer, a direct dial telephone, a minibar/fridge and hire safe.

There is an indoor swimming pool and a sun terrace in the grounds on offer to guests. In addition, there is also a health spa with a sauna and further spa offers in the health club. Sports options include a gym.

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Holiday Inn Brighton Seafront Hotel

Holiday Inn Brighton Seafront Hotel

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Holiday Inn Brighton Seafront Hotel

4 Star hotel
Central position for all amenities


 

The popular 4 star Holiday Inn Brighton Seafront hotel has an enviable position overlooking Brighton’s famous beach. City landmarks close by are the Brighton Pavilion, The Dome, Theatre Royal, Sea Life Centre, Brighton Pier, Booth Museum of Natural History and many other attractions. The city centre and its wealth of shops, bars, restaurants and clubs is only a few minutes’ walk away.

The 131 ensuite bedrooms are smartly furnished and all have air-conditioning. Each has a trouser press, satellite TV with pay movies, tea & coffee making facilities and direct dial telephone.

The Garden Room Restaurant combines both an excellent menu and a beautiful view overlooking Brighton seafront. Al fresco dining is available on the hotel terrace during the summer months. For casual dining, the hotel’s comfortable lounge bar serves a range of drinks and light meals and also has a pool table and Wi-Fi internet access.

There is limited parking available at the hotel (chargeable on a first come first served basis) and a nearby public NCP car park.

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Jarvis Preston Park Hotel Brighton

Jarvis Preston Park Hotel Brighton

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Jarvis Preston Park Hotel Brighton

3 Star Hotel
10 mins drive to Town Centre


 

The Jarvis Preston Park Hotel is located opposite Brighton Preston park station on the main A23 road that runs into Brighton, less than a 10 minute drive from the centre. Local transport from the bus stop just outside the hotel serves direct routes to Brighton pier and surroundings. Preston park is a 5 minute walk away.

The hotel is traditional in design. The lobby is cosy and medium in size incorporating a seating area. Access to both bar and restaurant on the ground floor.

A good value for money property located in a quiet residential area with easy access to Brighton centre. Ample free parking space available to all guests.

All rooms are small to medium in size, tastefully decorated and well maintained. All units en suite with a choice of smoking or non smoking bedrooms. Amenities include cable TV, radio, direct dial telephone, hairdryer and trouser press.

The restaurant is bright and medium in size. A selection of English and Continental food is on the menu. Light snacks and refreshments are available at the bar throughout the day, patio open seasonally.

 

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Jurys Inn Hotel Brighton

Jurys Inn Hotel Brighton

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Jurys Inn Hotel Brighton

3 Star hotel
Next to train Station
Short walk to town centre


 

The Jurys Inn Brighton is located in Brighton, England, next to the train station and 200 metres from the North Laine shopping and nightlife area. The Pavilion, the Dome and the pier are all half a mile from the hotel.

Built in 2007, this five- storey modern hotel is located in New England quarter, offering easy access to Brighton’s shops, bars, restaurants and nightlife. Multilingual staff at the Jurys Inn’s front desk can offer room service (limited hours) and exchange currency. The hotel’s public areas offer wireless Internet access.

The Jurys Inn Brighton offers three dining options. Il Barista serves tea, coffee, and freshly baked pastries. The Inntro Bar offers an all-day menu and screens live televised sports. The Innfusion restaurant is open seven days a week, and offers a menu of contemporary European dishes. The hotel houses a business centre and a conference room with audio-visual equipment.

There are 234 air-conditioned rooms spread over five floors at the Jurys Inn Brighton. All are decorated in a bright, modern style. Rooms are equipped with satellite television, tea and coffee facilities, direct-dial phones, voicemail and high-speed Internet ports. Bathrooms offer makeup mirrors and complimentary toiletries.

 

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