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De compras en Oxford

Las mejores tiendas

Tienda de conveniencia
“On Cowley Road - bit more of a walk, but flat and has almost everything you need.”
  • Recomendado por 13 personas locales
Cafetería
“I like this little museum, it has a nice cafe and if you find tricky to understand modern art look at their website what's on page and join one off their talks or tours. I find they really interesting”
  • Recomendado por 15 personas locales
Store
“This is a drive away but on route to the M40 London bound. Located in headington, this serves an excellent brunch with locally sourced ingredients. its sister pub (also serving brunch) is located in Wolvercote - a 15/20 min drive in the other direction.”
  • Recomendado por 15 personas locales
Grocery or Supermarket
“Opening times Sainsbury's Oxford St Clements Local Waynflete Building St. Clements Street Monday 07:00 - 23:00 Tuesday 07:00 - 23:00 Wednesday 07:00 - 23:00 Thursday 07:00 - 23:00 Friday 07:00 - 23:00 Saturday 07:00 - 23:00 Sunday 07:00 - 23:00”
  • Recomendado por 6 personas locales
Iglesia
“Christ Church, one of the largest of Oxford's colleges, was founded in 1525 by Cardinal Wolsey and re-founded after his fall by Henry VIII. Tom Tower, added by Christopher Wren in 1682, contains a huge seven-ton bell known as Great Tom, which peals 101 times every evening at 9:05pm (once for each member of the original college). The main quadrangle, with its charming fountain is known as Tom Quad and is the largest courtyard in Oxford. The lower tower, with its fine staircase and fan vaulting, leads up to the hall, an elegant dining room with a magnificent wooden ceiling completed in 1529. Portraits of Henry VIII and distinguished members of the college - including William Penn, founder of Pennsylvania - adorn the walls. Beyond the Deanery (Charles I lived here from 1642 to 1646) is Kill-Canon, a passage so chilly that it was feared canons would catch their death of cold. Kill-Canon leads to Peckwater Quad, with its library containing drawings and mementos of Cardinal Wolsey. Art lovers will also want to visit Christ Church Picture Gallery, home to an important collection of 300 Old Masters and 2,000 drawings.”
  • Recomendado por 20 personas locales
Tienda de conveniencia
“A small but sufficient supermarket. Nice and close by! This place is open every day from 8am-11pm, which is ideal - especially on Sundays, when Tesco closes early!”
  • Recomendado por 6 personas locales
Grocery or Supermarket
“Is a large supermarket so has a bit of everything you need plus a really comfortable large cafe with a decent selection of food served from 8am onwards”
  • Recomendado por 7 personas locales
Book Store
“This bookstore doesn't look like much on the outside. Take a look inside and be sure to see the Norrington Room located in the basement”
  • Recomendado por 9 personas locales

Centros comerciales

Centro comercial
“This is the huge new shopping centre in Oxford. Full of mostly well known brand shops its not everybody's cup of tea. However the space is very open and light and multi levelled - its really popular particularly with the younger people. Definitely worth going to if you like a bit of a shop.”
  • Recomendado por 51 personas locales
Mercado
“The Covered Market is a historic market with permanent stalls and shops in a large covered structure in central Oxford, England. The market is located to the north of the High Street towards the western end between Cornmarket Street and Turl Street. To the north is Market Street. Most of the entrances are from the High Street and Market Street (with four entrances from each street). It is also possible to gain access from Cornmarket via the Golden Cross alley, with its small up-market shops. The Covered Market was officially opened on 1 November 1774 and is still active today. It was started in response to a general wish to clear 'untidy, messy and unsavoury stalls' from the main streets of central Oxford. John Gwynn, the architect of Magdalen Bridge, drew up the plans and designed the High Street front with its four entrances. In 1772, the newly formed Market committee, half of whose members came from the town and half from the university, accepted an estimate of nine hundred and sixteen pounds ten shillings, for the building of twenty butchers' shops. Twenty more soon followed, and after 1773 meat was allowed to be sold only inside the market. From this nucleus the market grew, with stalls for garden produce, pig meat, dairy products and fish.”
  • Recomendado por 47 personas locales
Centro comercial
“This is a newly built shopping centre 5 mins walk away with some great shops, eateries and cafes. The ambiance is great and there is a great selection of brand named stores.”
  • Recomendado por 6 personas locales
Centro comercial
“Local covered shopping mall with a wide variety of retailers, services and food outlets. ”
  • Recomendado por 6 personas locales
Centro comercial
“The Clarendon Centre is a shopping centre in central Oxford, England. It is located to the west of Cornmarket Street and to the north of Queen Street. It is accessible from both of these streets and is in the form of an L-shape between them”
  • Recomendado por 1 persona local
Centro comercial
  • Recomendado por 1 persona local

Mercados

Mercado
“The Covered Market is a historic market with permanent stalls and shops in a large covered structure in central Oxford, England. The market is located to the north of the High Street towards the western end between Cornmarket Street and Turl Street. To the north is Market Street. Most of the entrances are from the High Street and Market Street (with four entrances from each street). It is also possible to gain access from Cornmarket via the Golden Cross alley, with its small up-market shops. The Covered Market was officially opened on 1 November 1774 and is still active today. It was started in response to a general wish to clear 'untidy, messy and unsavoury stalls' from the main streets of central Oxford. John Gwynn, the architect of Magdalen Bridge, drew up the plans and designed the High Street front with its four entrances. In 1772, the newly formed Market committee, half of whose members came from the town and half from the university, accepted an estimate of nine hundred and sixteen pounds ten shillings, for the building of twenty butchers' shops. Twenty more soon followed, and after 1773 meat was allowed to be sold only inside the market. From this nucleus the market grew, with stalls for garden produce, pig meat, dairy products and fish.”
  • Recomendado por 47 personas locales
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