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Holiday Destination: Brighton

Brighton is the major part of the city of Brighton and Hove formed from the previous towns of Brighton, Hove, Ports lade and several other villages on the south coast of Great Britain. Formerly part of the non metropolitan county of East Sussex, it remains part of the ceremonial county of East Sussex, within the historic county of Sussex. The ancient settlement of Brighthelmstone dates from before Domesday Book (1086), but it emerged as a health resort featuring sea bathing during the 18th century and became a destination for day trippers from London after the arrival of the railway in 1841. Brighton experienced rapid population growth, reaching a peak of over 160,000 by 1961. Modern Brighton forms part of the Brighton, Wort hing, Littlehampton conurbation stretching along the coast. Growth of the town was further encouraged by the patronage of the Prince Regent 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.


Summer 18 °C (64 °F), Winter 3 °C (38 °F)

Tourist Season

Summer is best season for tourism in Brighton.


Hotels, Cottages and Apartments.

General Information Of Brighton

  • Land Area: 14347 acres (58 km2)
  • Population: 1 Lakh.
  • Capital City: Brighton.
  • Language: English.

Tourist Attraction in or Near by Brighton

Royal Pavilion Brighton

The Royal Pavilion is a former royal residence located in Brighton, England. 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 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.

Brighton Pier

The Brighton Pier is a pleasure pier in Brighton, England. It is generally known as the Palace Pier for short, but has been informally renamed Brighton Pier since 2000 by its owners, the Noble Organisation, in an attempt to suggest that it is Brighton's only pier. The West Pier was its rival but was closed in 1975 and was subsequently severely damaged by fires and storms, with the remaining iron structure being partially demolished in 2010. The pier opened in May 1899 after costing a record £27,000 to build. This was Brighton's third pier. A condition to be met by its builders, in exchange for permission to build, was that the first, The Royal Suspension Chain Pier of 1823, which had fallen into a state of disrepair, was to be demolished. They were saved this task by a storm which largely destroyed the Chain Pier.

Brighton Museum and Art Gallery

Brighton Museum & Art Gallery is a free to view municipally owned public museum and art gallery in the city of Brighton and Hove in the South East of England. It is part of "Royal Pavilion & Museums, Brighton and Hove. The building was originally King George IV’s stable complex, and now includes the Brighton Dome concert hall. The Museum and gallery now houses one of the most important and eclectic collections outside of the national institutions. Brighton Museum and Art Gallery reopened in 2002 with its diverse and exciting collections. These include the Fine Art collection, which houses over 2000 stunning works, which is almost as large as the National Galleries’ collection.

Brighton Racecourse

Brighton racecourse is an English horse racing course located a mile to the northeast of the centre of Brighton, Sussex owned by Northern Racing. It is situated on Whitehawk Hill, on the edge of the South Downs about four hundred feet above sea level. The track takes the form of a horseshoe one and a half miles in length. Seeing the jockeys and their racehorses close up is quite a spectacle and a thrill. The excitement that surrounds the betting, and indeed the race, is not something to be missed. There is much bustling activity at the Brighton Racecourse on a race day. There are three ways in which to place a bet, and a number of types of bets that can be placed anyone can join in the fun. Silks Restaurant and Balcony Bar at the Brighton Racecourse serves gourmet food that is sure to tantalise. The restaurant has a varied menu, and also takes reservations.

The Lanes

The Lanes are a collection of narrow lanes in Brighton, in the city of Brighton and Hove famous for their small shops. Brighton Lanes offers shoppers a paradise of boutique stores and unique shops that you simply cannot find anywhere else. The quirky shops, little restaurants and funky cafes are in Brighton’s historic quarter, in a maze of quaint streets and lanes. Buskers can often be found in the streets, livening up the area and providing even more colour to the area whilst you sip your rejuvenating mug of coffee you can enjoy the delights of live music. Shops in the area include ‘Baroque’, a fantastic store that offers bespoke jewellery. It is a combination of luxury and cutting edge design, with a number of pieces from established designers, such as Vivienne Westwood, as well as up and coming designers who are leading the way in the world of contemporary jewellery.

The Booth Museum of Natural History

Booth Museum of Natural History is a municipally owned museum of natural history in the city of Brighton and Hove in the South East of England. It is part of Royal Pavilion & Museums, Brighton and Hove. The Booth Museum of Natural History is the second largest regional natural history museum in Britain. It was founded in 1847 by naturalist and collector Edward Thomas Booth, at a time when the Victorian appetite for natural history was at its height. Booth’s speciality was ornithology, and during his lifetime he assembled a vast collection of stuffed birds, which were displayed in unique dioramas. The displays were meticulous representations of the birds’ natural habitats.


Bus Terminal

West Pier

King's Road
Brighton, East Sussex, UK

Brighton Pier

Madeira Drive
Brighton, East Sussex, UK

Nearest Airport

Shoreham Airport : For the international and domestic flights.

Gatwick Airport : For the international and domestic flights.

Nearest Railway Station

Brighton Railway Station

Queen's Road
Brighton, UK

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