Cosmopolitan Charismatic And Close… Even More Reason To Visit Brighton

Industry: Hotels, Travel

With the Eurocontrol announcement that European air traffic has just returned to normal after a week of shutdown following the eruption of the Eyjafjallajokull volcano in Iceland, many travellers could be left wondering what to make of their future travel plans. With this extraordinary episode of uncertainty in the skies fresh in the minds of many Britons with summer vacations looming, it could well be time to discover the charms of holidaying closer to home.

London, United Kingdom (PRUnderground) April 26th, 2010

Located on the south coast of England, Brighton is a major part of the city of Brighton and Hove in East Sussex and a place that has been associated with a rich cultural history ever since the mid-eighteenth century. Development of Georgian terraces from 1780 onwards began the conversion of the small fishing village into a fashionable resort with reputedly medicinal waters, and the arrival of the railway in the mid-nineteenth century brought day-trippers in their hoards. However it was the Prince Regent (later King George IV) who was to leave the longest-lasting impression on this party-loving and hedonistic seaside resort with the construction of the Royal Pavilion.

From the days of the Prince Regent, Brighton has been drawing a quirky crowd right through to today’s era. According to boutique hotel The Oriental, the main draw cards to Brighton are its cosmopolitan crowd, vast centuries of history, the South Downs, its one-of-a-kind festivals and unbeatable water-sports. One of the original Brighton boutique hotels, The Oriental offers guests a luxury stay that is ‘under-stated yet bursting with character.’

Considering the aerial standstill last week, there has never been a more appealing time head (overland!) to Brighton for a weekend getaway, a mid-week mini-break or a business stay in the most vibrant seaside resort in England. Furthermore, like Brighton itself, The Oriental is one boutique hotel Brighton that has long been synonymous with musicians, artists and authors – and thus provides a true reflection of Brighton.

About The Oriental, Brighton:

A recently refurbished regency guesthouse, The Oriental is a top pick among boutique hotels Brighton as it’s great value for either business or pleasure. The designer rooms are tastefully and elegantly decorated and the lounge bar boasts a delicious cocktail menu created by internationally renowned Kris Katin as well as a carefully selected blend of premium spirits, beers, wines and champagnes. The Oriental is easy to access from London’s city centre and major transport hubs, as Gatwick Airport is less than half an hour by car or train, and London only 50 minutes by train. Brighton Pier, the Royal Pavilion, the Brighton Conference Centre and the Lanes are furthermore all less than five minutes walk away from this centrally located hotel.

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Jane Smith
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independentjournalismproject
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http://www.orientalbrighton.co.uk/

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