The Bridge Hotel
The atmosphere is just as impressive, and the friendly staff offer a true local Tyneside welcome to huge variety of customers who visit the venue for its history, its impressive programme of live entertainment, its outstanding reputation for serving a huge choice of cask ale, and its mouthwatering menus.
The Ridley Arms, in the heart of Lord Ridley’s Northumberland estate, dates all the way back to the 18th century.
Hugo's at the Coast
Steeped in history, and regularly listed in CAMRA guides, the pub offers a great selection of handpulled ales, a tasty menu that includes the region’s finest fish and chips, a choice of spacious seating areas and comfortable snugs.
As one of the most famous pubs in Newcastle – and the second oldest in the city - the Crown Posada has a big reputation to live up to. The pub is a grade two listed building with a Victorian exterior, an elaborately panelled entrance, original stained glass windows and a warm, lively, and laughter-filled atmosphere that’s as rare as the pub itself.
What could be better than a long walk across a windswept beach? Settling down afterwards in a warm and cosy pub that offers an award winning selection of guest beers and a wholesome menu that includes the freshest, locally caught fish and chips in the region, that’s what.
One of the most popular venues in Newcastle, and the pub where staff from other pubs go for a drink, it boasts a traditional long bar, Victorian stained glass domes, elaborately tiled floors, and lots and lots (and lots) of history.
With a regular listing in the CAMRA Good Beer Guide, it’s easy to understand why this is one of the city’s most popular pubs.
Voted 'Newcastle's most impressive watering hole' by the Observer, the Centurion is a former first class passenger lounge welcoming an eclectic clientele.
Copper's 8 till 8