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With all the trimmings and large servings - you will love our Sunday roast.
If you are still delicate from the night before then chill out on our sofas, watch the weekend sport and read the papers.
Open 7 days a week we cater for a more discerning crowd who enjoy good food and drink with friendly service.
Why not join us one evening by the river and have a few drinks to wind down after work, or come down and catch up with friends over tapas and wine.
If you wish to pre-order with us, just drop us an email at [email protected] not join us for a relaxed Sunday lunch?
We serve a traditional Sunday roast, with a choice of up to three meats, or our vegetarian option from 12pm till 6pm.
The city borders North Somerset and South Gloucestershire, with the cities of Bath and Gloucester to the south-east and north-east, respectively.Iron Age hill forts and Roman villas were built near the confluence of the rivers Frome and Avon, and around the beginning of the 11th century the settlement was known as Brycgstow (Old English "the place at the bridge").Bristol received a royal charter in 1155 and was historically divided between Gloucestershire and Somerset until 1373, when it became a county of itself.The most ancient recorded name for Bristol is the archaic Welsh Caer Odor (the fort on the chasm), which is consistent with modern understanding that early Bristol developed between the River Frome and Avon Gorge.It is most commonly stated that the Saxon name Bricstow was a simple calque of the existing Celtic name, with Bric (meaning a break) a literal translation of Odor, and the common Saxon suffix Stow replacing Caer Utilizing another form, Brastuile, Rev. Shaw derived the name from the Celtic words bras (quick, rapid), or braos (a gap, chasm,) and tuile (a stream).
The Port of Bristol has since moved from Bristol Harbour in the city centre to the Severn Estuary at Avonmouth and Royal Portbury Dock.