History

The Uxbridge Arms Hotel, as it was once known, was built around 1794 by the 2nd Earl of Uxbridge, whose heroic deeds at The Battle of Waterloo earned his place in history

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Later the Uxbridge Arms Hotel hosted lavish balls and entertainment for the Adelphi Society, where ladies wore long gowns and stunning jewellery and men graced the dancefloor in dinner jackets, high collar points and cravats

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The hotel’s stables and coach houses were extended in 1810 and became some of the finest in the country, forming an enclosed courtyard with tack rooms, grooms’ quarters, farrier and smithy
The hotel’s stables and coach houses were extended in 1810 and became some of the finest in the country, forming an enclosed courtyard with tack rooms, grooms’ quarters, farrier and smithy

At around the same time the hotel also gained its own exclusive park and walkways, right up to the foot of Twthill rock where the road now runs.
Queen Victoria stayed in 1832 with her mother and in her honour the hotel was renamed the Royal Hotel

Conversion works took place in the 1960s, it was then in later years; under independent family ownership that it reconnected with its past whilst modernising for the present. In 2019 Celtic Royal was added to the UK portfolio of Providence Hospitality Management

Conversion works took place in the 1960s, it was then in later years; under independent family ownership that it reconnected with its past whilst modernising for the present. In 2019 Celtic Royal was added to the UK portfolio of Providence Hospitality Management

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