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More Top Hotels York
St Michael le Belfry
St Michael le Belfry dates from 1535 and is most famous as the place of baptism for Guy Fawkes, the man behind the gunpowder plot to blow up the Houses of Parliament in 1605. Displayed inside the church is a copy of the 1570 parish register showing this baptismal entry. Other interesting features include some 17th century brasses, 14th century stained glass windows and a stone altar that came here from York Minster. The church is open Monday to Friday from 10am until 5pm. Entry is free.
All Saints Pavement
This is one of two Churches in York called All Saints Church and is generally referred to as All Saints Pavement. It stands on one of the oldest paved streets in city called High Ousegate and this is from where its name is derived. It was mentioned in the Doomsday book of 1086 although the majority of the present church dates from the 13th and 14th centuries. The notable features of this church include its 17th century pulpit from where John Wesley used to preach and its unusual octagonal shaped tower. During the middle ages this tower had a burning lantern to guide travellers through the dense Forest of Galtres towards York. This lantern burned every night for over a century and can still be seen at the top of the tower today. Access to the church is free and it open daily throughout the year from 9.30am until 4pm Monday to Saturday and from 8.30am until 7.30pm on Sundays.
The Yorkshire Wheel opened to the public on the 12th April 2006 and is located adjacent to the National Railway Museum, where its ticket office is located. It stands 54 metres high and is now a major tourist attraction in York, attracting over 200,000 visitors within its first six months of opening. It is open daily from 10am until 6pm (last ticket sales 5.30pm) The admission charges are: Adults (aged 13+) - £6.00 Children (aged 4-12) - £4.00 Children under 4 - free Group bookings are possible and private pods can also be hired for £44 or £59 with champagne.
National Railway Museum
The National Railway Museum in York was established in 1975. It contains articles relating to the railways in Britain and houses over 100 different locomotives and a further 200 related items. All of these items are displayed in three large halls within a former power depot that is next to the east coast main railway line, adjacent York railway station. This is the largest museum of its type in the World and attracts over 750,000 visitors a year. It is open daily from 10am until 6pm. Admission is free.
Jorvik Viking Centre
The Jorvik Centre features a reconstruction of a Viking Age street as it was uncovered by local archaeological explorations. Many artifacts including pottery, coins and clothing are on display. There are also interactive tableaux depicting the life and times in the city prior to 1000AD. Recently opened is "DIG", an interactive tour of current excavation sites supervised by archaeologists. Open daily 10am - 5pm Admission (for Jorvik): Adult: £7.75 Senior; Student: £ 6.60 Child: £ 5.50 Family tickets are available. Combined tickets with DIG are also available. The centre is wheelchair accessible Car parks are adjacent to the site.