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This is a hidden gem, we stumbled across this bar on our way back to our hotel. Brilliant entertainment which isn't normally my cup of tea. Totally relaxing sitting in great big arm chairs soaking up the relaxed atmosphere. This will be on my list...More
Was here for tea last night. Pub was fairly busy, but hubby and I managed to find a table. Staff are friendly and service is good. I ordered a burger and straw fries. I added cheese and beetroot toppings, for which they charge 75p /...More
Booked here for meal before a show at Queens Hall. Been before and enjoyed it. Luckily we booked because it was busy. The eating area is quite small and it is a bit squishy to fit in, however onward and upward. Good menu. Soup of...More
Don't understand the negative reviews for this restaurant. When we went the staff was really friendly - explained everything on the menu we asked about, service was attentive and food was excellent. So much so that we went back again four evenings later. That night...More
Went to the Reverie a while ago and had a lovely lunch and was looking forward to going back. Unfortunately it was nothing exciting, had fish and chips (same as last time as enjoyed it so much), fish was ok, chips were huge wedges, not...More
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Southside & Holyrood
Many of Edinburgh’s student hangouts gather around university buildings in Southside, the sort of neighbourhood that supports a long string of second-hand shops and eateries serving ethnic food for just a few pounds. In August the student population is replaced by vast numbers of boisterous visitors here for the Fringe, Edinburgh’s world-class comedy and arts festival which headquarters itself here. Flanking
Southside are two great parks. The Meadows is a vast flat and sporty space where football, rugby, tennis, cricket, croquet, and golf often all take place side by side. Kids in its big playgrounds add to the joyful noise. Far bigger and much wilder, Holyrood Park extends to the east and provides a real hike up Arthur’s Seat, but the district is best known as the site of Scotland’s Parliament and its premier Royal Palace—and their steady stream of sightseers.