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Bath Assembly Rooms

Designed by John Wood in 1769 this fine set of public rooms was purpose-built for "The Assembly", a particular 18th-century form of entertainment.

Nearby Attractions

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No.1 Royal Crescent Heritage Museum
Built by John Wood, between 1767 and 1774, it's one of the most significant urban architectural achievements of the 18th century & one of the UK's most important buildings, representing the highest point of Palladian architecture in Bath. It is currently the headquarters of the Bath Preservation Trust, and also operates as a public "historic house" museum displaying authentic items illustrating Georgian domestic life.
The Circus in Bath
Originally called the King’s Circus, and designed by English architect John Wood, is a historic ring of large townhouses in the city of Bath, forming a circle with three entrances.
Royal Crescent
The Royal Crescent, one of Bath's most iconic architectural landmarks, is a row of 30 terraced houses laid out in a sweeping crescent in the city of Bath. Designed by the architect John Wood, and built between 1767 and 1774, it housed many notable people since it was built over 240 years ago.
Bath Abbey
Bath Abbey is a parish church of the Church of England and former Benedictine monastery.
Pulteney Bridge
Designed by Robert Adam in a Palladian style and completed by 1774, the Pulteney Bridge crosses the River Avon and connected the city with the land of the Pulteney family.
Bath Street
It was built by architect Thomas Baldwin in 1791, who also built The Cross Bath which you will find at the end of Bath Street. With its impressive colonnades and cobbled paving, Bath Street is incredibly picturesque.

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