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United Kingdom > England > Southampton > Attractions in Southampton > Stonehenge


Category: Sightseeing + Tours

PO Box 1546, Stonehenge, Amesbury, Salisbury, SP2 8RG


Stonehenge - Reviews from across the web

Southampton forum: stonehenge - TripAdvisor
The nearest regular Stonehenge tours departing near Southampton run either from London or Salisbury. You could take the train to Salisbury and take the regular bus service up to Stonehenge and return to visit Sal...

Salisbury forum: Tour Stonehenge & Bath from Southampton - TripAdvisor
The only difficulty will be working out which ticket to buy, as although you can buy a ticket from Southampton to Bath via Salisbury, some will not allow you to break your journey en route, so make sure that the person who sells you your tickets knows what you are trying to do. you can find out the ...

Stonehenge | England Attraction Guide | iExplore.com
is a giant stone circle that stands on Salisbury Plain and is considered today to be one of the most famous surviving sites from the ancient world. The stones, which are up to 6.7m (22ft) high, attract hundreds of visitors every day, who come to marvel at the ingenuity of those who engineered the co...

Stonehenge - Salisbury, England - Great Buildings Online
The most famous Neolithic monument, Stonehenge was built in several phases on a sacred site on the Salisbury Plain. In form Stonehenge is a series of concentric rings of standing stones around an altar stone at the center. The first ring has a horseshoe plan of originally five trilithons, each of tw...

Stonehenge Near Salisbury - What To Expect
Special access visits are severely restricted, for much of the Autumn no such visits are allowed at all. A typical morning 'slot' will be 08:00 to 09:00 before opening at 09:30. No more than 25 visitors are allowed on the monument during one of these slots. Toilets are the only facilities that are o...

Earth Mysteries: Stonehenge, Salisbury Plain, Wiltshire
The earliest portion of the complex, which dates to approximately 3100-2300 BCE, comprised a circular bank-and-ditch of about 330 feet (100 metres) in diameter. Just inside the earth bank were a circle of the 56 Aubrey holes (now invisible on the surface). Probably dating to this time also the four ...

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