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Towns & Cities on the River Thames

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Number of results: 42

, currently showing 1 to 21.

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    Bray

    A pretty riverside parish with a three-mile frontage on the Thames between Maidenhead and Windsor, Bray has become a very popular stopping place for visitors to the Royal Borough as it features a wealth of cottages, houses and fine dining.

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    Marlow

    Marlow is without a doubt one of the loveliest locations on the River Thames, set amongst the rich meadows of the river valley and alongside the woodlands of the Chiltern Hills.

    The vibrant Georgian market town is made up of historic streets...

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    Maidenhead

    Windsor, Maidenhead

    The Royal Borough of Windsor and Maidenhead is a short break destination in South East England combining 1,000 years of history, contemporary shopping and fine dining with sports, leisure activities and events.

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    Benson

    Benson, once known as Bensington, is a large Thames-side village in South Oxfordshire, a short distance from Wallingford

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    Windsor

    Windsor

    The Royal Borough of Windsor and Maidenhead is a short break destination in South East England combining 1,000 years of history, contemporary shopping and fine dining with sports, leisure activities and events.

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    Eton

    On the opposite bank of the River Thames from Windsor lies the town of Eton. Connected by a footbridge, Eton has an importance of its own both historically and commercially.

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    Runnymede

    Windsor Road, Egham

    The Borough of Runnymede is famous for its monuments, the most famous being the one to commemorate the Magna Carta. The area is a riverside setting of meadows, grassland and woodland with a network of pleasant paths and pleasure gardens.

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    Henley on Thames

    Henley On Thames

    Henley is inextricably linked with the Royal River Thames.

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    Oxford

    Even the name 'Oxenford' recalls the city's close links to the Thames (or Isis as it's called locally), where oxen and wagons could safely cross the river.

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    London

    London

    The Thames flows through Central London and provides a stunning backdrop to many of the city's top tourist attractions.

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    Kempsford

    Kempsford


    Kempsford is a village in Gloucestershire, situated on the edge of the Cotswolds between Cricklade and Lechlade with the Thames Path closeby. Kempsford Parish consists of the villages of Kempsford and Whelford.

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    The Chilterns - Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty

    The Chilterns AONB stretches from the River Thames between Wallingford and Marlow up through Oxfordshire and Buckinghamshire to Hitchin in Hertfordshire and was designated in 1965 as one of the finest areas of countryside in the UK.

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    Kelmscott

    Lechlade

    Kelmscott is a small very rural village on the north bank of the River Thames in West Oxfordshire, close to the Gloucestershire border and about 2.5 miles east of Lechlade.

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    Wallingford

    Market Place, Wallingford

    Wallingford is a pretty market town nestled between the River Thames and the ancient ruins of Wallingford Castle in the glorious South Oxfordshire countryside.

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    Chertsey

    Chertsey


    The historic town of Chertsey dates back to 666AD when Erkenwald who became the Bishop of London established an Abbey with a water mill on a tributary that loops back into the Thames, now named the Abbey River. Every year the Abbey River is blessed...

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    Richmond upon Thames

    Richmond upon Thames

    Richmond possesses a timeless charm more akin to a village than a town. Henry VII named Richmond after his favourite Earldom, Richmond in Yorkshire, and the gateway of his magnificent Palace, favoured by Elizabeth I, still remains.

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    Molesey

    Molesey

    East Molesey is the point at which the Rivers Mole and Thames meet. It is situated opposite the magnificent Hampton Court Palace, the scene of 500 years of royal history from Henry VIII to George II.

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    Faringdon

    Faringdon

    The market town of Faringdon is perched on a golden limestone ridge between two river valleys – the Ock and the Thames – Faringdon enjoys panoramic views of the surrounding area.

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    Staines

    Staines

    Romans settled in Staines in AD43 and named the town “Ad Pontes” meaning “at the Bridges” in reference to the bridge they constructed across the Thames (at the site of the current Staines Bridge).

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    Abingdon

    Abingdon

    The Vale of White Horse's largest town can be reached on foot from the Thames Path or by boat from the river. By road it is only 6 miles, 10 kilometres from Oxford.

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    South Oxfordshire

    You may find that with so many great things to see and do on offer in South Oxfordshire, you might just have to stay a little longer.

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