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Discover how Cardiff was transformed from the small market town of the 1300s to one of the world's biggest ports in the 1900s, to the cosmpolitan capital we know today.
With all the hustle and bustle of a medieval encampment, music, games, displays and Have-a-go archery activities.
It is thought that the Normans built their original keep on the remains of Caer Dynnaf an iron age hillfort located to the west. The castle is now in the care of Cadw and the stone remains are well worth a visit.
Coed Hills Visitor Centre is situated in the picturesque Vale of Glamorgan, just 8 miles west of Cardiff. In an area packed with ancient history and breathtaking beaches.
Known locally as gwal-y-filiast (kennel of the greyhound bitch), this single stone chamber is all that remains of a once much larger burial monument.
Experience a real-life railway in operation and learn about the history of railways in Barry and beyond. The Railway is open on dates throughout the year for families, groups and rail enthusiasts.
Llandaff Cathedral stands on one of the oldest Christian sites in Britain. In the sixth century St Dyfrig founded a community close to the ford where the Roman road crossed the river Taff.
Cosmeston Medieval Village, sited within the boundaries of Cosmeston Lakes Country Park, is one of the Vale of Glamorgan's leading tourist attractions.
Castell-Y-Mynych Farm in Creigau.
Standing above the Bristol Channel is the imposing St Donats Castle, which is the longest continually inhabited castle in Wales.
The Senedd is the main public building of the National Assembly, the main centre for democracy and devolution in Wales.
Call into Cardiff’s Tourist Information Centre located in the Hayes in Cardiff city centre for local information, maps and brochures.
Unique South Wales heritage property with a fascinating and varied history. The Castle and its beautiful gardens are open to the public and for group tours. Fonmon Castle is also available for hire as a luxury wedding and events venue.
The Priory Church of St. Mary the Virgin was built c1100 on a site by the side of the River Taff and gave its name to the present St. Mary street in Cardiff.
Medieval manor house, modified during the Tudor period, including a magnificently carved Renaissance porch.
Impressive Neolithic burial chamber of the so-called 'Cotswold-Severn' type. The capstone weighs around 40 tons and is one of the largest in Britain.
One of the five 'Beacon Churches' of South Wales (the others are Llandaff Cathedral, Margam Abbey, Ewenny Priory, and Llanilltyd Fawr).
In the 19th century the number of Catholics increased dramatically with the influx of Irish immigrants who came to workin the docks and in 1888 St David's opened as Cardiff's main
Catholic church and became a cathedral in 1916.