This stunning 18th Century Square in New Town is one of the finest Neo-Classical squares in the Britain. Robert Adam was the key architect. The west side has a large Neo-Classical building with a tower (which was formerly a church) situated between two large mansion houses which are all part of a connected row. On the north side one of... 更多
One of our favourite places to go in August, in Edinburgh. A convergence of books, readers and authors for 2 weeks. Prettymuch something for everyone from 3 to 93. You mightget it signed to. Free admission to the festival tickets go very quickly for events but its great to hang out and read (anddrink coffee or something stronger). Highly recommended!
It's a nice enough square on foot. Shame that the gardens in the centre are inaccessible. Traffic around it is poorly managed and you often get clarted up when driving, which needs addressed.
A lovely quiet square in the heart of the New Town in Edinburgh. A great place to escape the crowds of Princes Street for a short break.
It has been many years since I last visited my ancestral homeland but each visit brings a tear to my eye. The charm of the old world; the history is overwhelming and never ceases to bring a lump to my throat
This is the ONLY area to stay in Edinburgh. Everything is absolutely steps away: attractions, restaurants, bars, park... Would not stay anywhere else
This small, charming and picturesque square is located just a short walk from the hotel in which we were staying, in Edinburgh's West End. We had explored much of Edinburgh on onboard the hop-on, hop-off tourist buses and on foot and this was one of the quieter places around the city. When we walked to the square, we discovered that... 更多
Here, like in all the town, you can find a lot of spectacular Georgian buildings who give you a real old fashioned feel! In the same time, you can walk or stop to admire the square!
Charlotte Square was the highlight stop on our guided tour of New Town. While standing in front of the Georgian House I found it easy to imagine that I'd stepped back into the early 1800s and might see a world-class scientist or other notable Edinburgher of yore walk by any minute.