The impressive Empire Hotel, as viewed from Parade Gardens.
Walking back into Bath along the river on my final morning.
More weeping willow by the canal...
Walking along by the canal, from Sydney Gardens
The canal passing through Sydney Gardens. A railway line also cuts right through the gardens - you can stand and watch the trains zoom by.
The Holburne museum, in Sydney Gardens.
The banqueting hall in the Guildhall.
The fantastic Palladian bridge at Prior Park. There are only three other bridges like this in the world.
Winter wonderland in the grounds of Prior Park.
A little bit of creative composing as this was as close as I could get to the house (it's now a school).
Prior Park in the snow.
This is the grave of Arnold Ridley, who played Private Godfrey in Dad's Army. I stumbled upon it by accident when I noticed the framed picture on the grave.
Angel in the snow, in the graveyard of Bath Abbey.
The picturesque graveyard of Bath Abbey, actually a bit outside the town. It looked fantastic in the snow.
An old mill/pump house and weeping willow by the canal, as I walked out to Prior Park.
Canal boats along by the river.
Perfect weather for a spot of tobogganing!
Snow fell on the Saturday night.
Bath Abbey silhouetted at sunset.
An angel sculpture in Parade Gardens, by the river.
A classy door-knocker.
This mirror, in the Assembly Rooms, is reflecting a mirror on the opposite wall, which is reflecting the first mirror reflecting the...er...my head's starting to hurt.
The impressive chandeliers in the Ball Room of the Assembly Rooms, centre of fashionable Georgian life in the town.
The wonderful curves of the Royal Crescent.
The wonderful Pulteney Bridge, one of only four in the world to have shops along its span on both sides.
Ok, no-one is this wonderful.
Sheep, horses, bulls, camels and beavers (or possibly a giant guinea pig) - what's going on here?
A beautiful little side chapel in Bath Abbey,
The wonderfully intricate ceiling of Bath Abbey.
The Sacred Spring that feeds into the baths. Offerings were thrown into the water - more than 12,000 Roman coins were recovered. People also threw "curse" tablets in the water - bits of lead inscribed with the names of people suspected of having stolen something (such as an item of clothing) or having committed some other crime.
The Roman Baths. Up until the 1970s people were still allowed into the water.
A fantastic gilt bronze head of the goddess Sulis Minerva found in the 18th century by sewer workers, near the baths. Originally it would have been part of a statue in the temple at the baths.
The Roman Baths, with Bath Abbey in the background. The upper levels of the building and the statues are Victorian.
He came, he saw... a Victorian statue of Caesar at the Roman Baths.
Looking through the window of the Pump Room - from the Eighteenth century people came here to socialise and drink the spa water.
Beautiful buildings in Bath contrast with the tents of the homeless.
Apparently the director Wes Anderson was so taken with this little independent cinema he put it in The Fantastic Mister Fox.