Festivals Motorhomes hire in Warwickshire
Visit Warwickshire by motorhome hire staying in a delightful selection of campites, to delight in the heart of Shakespeare's England. In Stratford-upon-Avon, the theatre of the Royal Shakespeare Company welcome you to witness one of the Bard's renowned plays live. See signature motte-and-bailey fortresses and sentimental Elizabethan love nests with gatehouses and towers. Miles of channels and stairway locks entice you for bar snacks and picnics. Advance back to the Middle Ages in Warwick with lanes overhung by timber-confined houses and market squares. Imperial Leamington Spa is additionally home to the Heritage Motor Center where you can see England's association with the engine business and engine don. Warwickshire ticks all the area's with regards to history lessons.
In Warwick, you should visit Stratford which has two grand stages run by the world-renowned Royal Shakespeare Company – the Royal Shakespeare Theatre and the Swan Theatre on Waterside – as well as the smaller Other Place. Zip up the lift/elevator of the Royal Shakespeare Theatre's tower rewards with panoramic views over the town and River Avon. Spectacular views also unfold from its 3rd-floor Rooftop Restaurant, which opens to a terrace.
Whilst staying in campsites make sure you spend a day exploring the preserved Warwick Castle, founded in 1068 by William the Conqueror. The ancestral home of the Earls of Warwick remains impressively intact, and the Tussauds Group has filled the interior with flamboyant, family-friendly attractions that bring the castle's rich history to life. Waxworks populate the private apartments; there are also jousting tournaments, daily trebuchet firings, themed evenings and a dungeon.
Kenilworth is another top attraction whilst exploring Warwickshire by motorhome hire. Explore the spine-tingling ruin sprawls among fields and hedges on Kenilworth's outskirts. Built in the 1120s, the castle survived the longest siege in English history in 1266, when the forces of Lord Edward (later Edward I) threw themselves at the moat and battlements for six solid months. The fortress was dramatically extended in Tudor times, but it fell in the English Civil War and its walls were breached and water defences drained. Don't miss the magnificent restored Elizabethan gardens.