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The town is 48 miles from London and 10 miles from Canterbury and lies next to the Swale , a strip of sea separating mainland Kent from the Isle of Sheppey in the Thames Estuary. It is close to the A2 , which follows an ancient British trackway which was used by the Romans and the Anglo-Saxons, and known as Watling Street. The Faversham name is of Latin via Old English origin, meaning "the metal-worker's village". There has been a settlement at Faversham since pre-Roman times, next to the ancient sea port on Faversham Creek, and archaeological evidence has shown a Roman theatre was based in the town.

It was inhabited by the Saxons and mentioned in the Domesday book as Favreshant. The town was favoured by King Stephen who established Faversham Abbey , which survived until the Dissolution of the Monasteries in Subsequently, the town became an important seaport and established itself as a centre for brewing , and the Shepherd Neame Brewery , founded in , remains a significant major employer.

The town was also the centre of the explosives industry between the 17th and early 20th century, before a decline following an accident in which killed over workers. This coincided with a revival of the shipping industry in the town. Faversham Market has been established for over years and is still based in the town centre. There are good road and rail links, including a Southeastern service to the High Speed 1 line at Ebbsfleet International and London. Faversham was established as a settlement before the Roman conquest.

The town was less than 10 miles from Canterbury, [3] and consequently Faversham had become established on this road network by 50 AD following the initial conquest by Claudius in 43 AD. The cockpit-style outdoor auditorium, the first of its kind found in Britain, was a style the Romans used elsewhere in their empire on the Continent. There is archaeological evidence to suggest that Faversham was a summer capital for the Saxon kings of Kent.

The manor was recorded as Terra Regis , meaning it was part of the ancient royal estates. King Stephen gave it to his chief lieutenant, William of Ypres , but soon made him swap it with Lillechurch now Higham so that the manor of Faversham could form part of the endowment of Faversham Abbey.

It still houses timber framed buildings and has been described as "the finest medieval street in southeast England". Most of the abbey was demolished, and the remains of Stephen were rumoured to have been thrown into Faversham Creek.

An excavation of the abbey in uncovered the empty graves. Among the few surviving buildings of Faversham Abbey are the two barns at Abbey Farm. Minor Barn was built around ; Major Barn, the larger of the two, dates from Next to the barns is the Abbey Farmhouse, part of which dates from the 14th century.

Due to the poor quality of roads in the Middle Ages, travel by sea was an important transport corridor. Richard Tylman or Tillman , mayor in , expanded the port at Faversham, building two wharfs.

He became a key figure in exporting corn, wheat and malt to London from the town. Several notable people in the Middle Ages had origins in Faversham. Haymo of Faversham was born in Faversham and later moved to Paris to join the Franciscans , becoming the "Aristotelian of Aristotelians". A gunpowder plant had been established around in Faversham. The town had a stream which could be dammed at intervals to provide power for watermills.

Faversham developed six explosive factories, and from to , the town was the centre of the explosives industry in the UK.

The first production of guncotton took place in the Marsh Works in Due to a lack of experience with production methods, an explosion took place soon after work started, with several fatalities.

All three gunpowder factories closed in due to the impending threat of World War II. Production was moved to Ardeer in Ayrshire , Scotland, and the munition industry around Faversham is now extinct. Kent is the centre of hop-growing in England, being centred on nearby Canterbury [39] and Faversham has been the home of several breweries.

The Shepherd Neame Brewery was officially founded in , though brewing activities in Faversham pre-date this. The brewery claims to be the oldest in Britain and continues to be family-owned. The site is now a Tesco superstore. Faversham Market is still held in the town centre. It is now the oldest street market in Kent, dating back over years.

Monthly markets are also held in Preston Street and Court Street. Having been an important thoroughfare since the 12th century, Abbey Street went into decline around the start of the 20th. In , evidence of the town's medieval tannery was unearthed in back gardens of one street, [52] and evidence from the Saxon period was uncovered during the Hunt the Saxons project between and A charter was granted to the Mayor of Faversham , Jurats and Freemen of the Town of Faversham in , [54] and regranted ; the town council was established under the Municipal Corporations Act The town has been represented by a Member of Parliament from the Conservative Party other than between and Faversham is within the Swale local government district.

Faversham was a large ancient parish, which included rural areas and surrounding villages. It became a civil parish in , but in was divided into Faversham Within and Faversham Without. Faversham is roughly equidistant between Sittingbourne and Canterbury. Geographically, Faversham sits at a boundary between marshland to the north and a mixture of brick earth , gravel and chalk to the south which leads into the North Downs.

Faversham Creek connects the town to the Swale that separates mainland Kent from the Isle of Sheppey. The surrounding area is part of the South Swale Nature Reserve, popular with wildfowl and wading birds. During Roman Britain and into the first millennium, the Faversham coast was a large estuary with Oare and Graveney being peninsulas. Land reclamation during the Middle Ages, which closed the River Wantsum and connected the Isle of Thanet to mainland Kent, resulted in less tidal waters reaching Faversham.

Faversham holds a UK weather record. The UK's highest ever temperature was recorded on 10 August , At the UK census , Faversham had a population of 19,, an increase of 1, from the census. Arden of Feversham is a play about the murder of Thomas Arden written around , possibly by William Shakespeare or Christopher Marlowe. The Royal Cinema is based near the town square. It opened in and is now Grade II listed. It is one of only two mock Tudor cinemas to survive in the UK. It owns and manages the Fleur de Lis Heritage Centre as its headquarters.

The Maison Dieu 'House of God' , located on the A2 to the southwest of the town centre, is a hospital, monastery, hostel, retirement home and Royal lodge commissioned by Henry III in and now in the care of English Heritage.

Davington Priory lies to the northwest of the town centre and was founded in the mid 12th century. It also hosts the 9-inch Faversham miniature railway which runs through the orchards. Faversham Recreation Ground locally known as Faversham Rec is to the east of the town centre. A bandstand was added towards the end of the 19th century, and sporting events began to be held on the rec.

A year extension on the lease, signed in , confirmed its continued use by the public. The Oare Gunpowder Works, scene of the explosion, is now a country park and nature reserve open to the public free of charge. The Oare Marshes are an important reserve for birds. Remains of the process houses and other mill leats have been conserved, and various trails are signposted. The 18th-century works bell has also been repatriated and is on display at Faversham's Fleur de Lis Heritage Centre. It is now a haven for wading birds.

It was originally used for pagan rituals in pre-Roman Britain, and is the only remaining evidence in Britain of a church incorporating a pagan shrine. The building was converted into a church around AD when Pope Gregory I encouraged pagan buildings to be converted rather than destroyed. The church has not seen service since the 16th century and was reported as "being in a state of disrepair" and unused since the Reformation.

St Catherine's Church dates from the Norman period and was extensively restored in the s. It was established in and regularly attracts Catholic pilgrims. The historic central area, especially the part-pedestrian parts between the station and the creek, attracts visitors, who can learn about the town's history and features at the Fleur-de-Lis centre, which provides tourist information and houses a museum.

Faversham Cottage Hospital opened in The memorial was later adapted to commemorate World War II casualties. Faversham Cemetery opened in The chapel was designed by Edwin Pover. Faversham is close to the A2 road , a historically important route from London to Canterbury and the Channel ports. The A2 road still carries traffic between Sittingbourne and Canterbury, though London bound traffic now takes the M2 motorway. It was built in the late 18th century as a dignified approach road, and attracted development of villas along its length.

Faversham railway station opened in A former goods sheet built as part of the original railway works is now Grade I listed.

The town is served by a number of buses. Stagecoach in East Kent also run services to Whitstable. There has been a school in Faversham since the 12th century. Archival evidence has shown this had become a grammar school by The property fell into disuse after the dissolution of the abbey, and a replacement grammar school was not established until The Wreights School, a commercial school, was founded in , while a corresponding girls' school, The Gibbs School was established in The two boys' schools were amalgamated in , forming Queen Elizabeth's Grammar School.

The current school dates from , when the boys and girls schools were merged, forming the first co-educational grammar school in Kent.

It has over pupils and is located in the south of the town, beside the A2 London Road. They have a seat stadium to the south of the town and are the only team besides the England national football team to wear the 3 lions badge.

Davington Priory lies to the northwest of the town centre and was founded in the mid 12th century. It also hosts the 9-inch Faversham miniature railway which runs through the orchards. Faversham Recreation Ground locally known as Faversham Rec is to the east of the town centre.

A bandstand was added towards the end of the 19th century, and sporting events began to be held on the rec. A year extension on the lease, signed in , confirmed its continued use by the public.

The Oare Gunpowder Works, scene of the explosion, is now a country park and nature reserve open to the public free of charge. The Oare Marshes are an important reserve for birds. Remains of the process houses and other mill leats have been conserved, and various trails are signposted. The 18th-century works bell has also been repatriated and is on display at Faversham's Fleur de Lis Heritage Centre. It is now a haven for wading birds. It was originally used for pagan rituals in pre-Roman Britain, and is the only remaining evidence in Britain of a church incorporating a pagan shrine.

The building was converted into a church around AD when Pope Gregory I encouraged pagan buildings to be converted rather than destroyed. The church has not seen service since the 16th century and was reported as "being in a state of disrepair" and unused since the Reformation.

St Catherine's Church dates from the Norman period and was extensively restored in the s. It was established in and regularly attracts Catholic pilgrims. The historic central area, especially the part-pedestrian parts between the station and the creek, attracts visitors, who can learn about the town's history and features at the Fleur-de-Lis centre, which provides tourist information and houses a museum.

Faversham Cottage Hospital opened in The memorial was later adapted to commemorate World War II casualties. Faversham Cemetery opened in The chapel was designed by Edwin Pover. Faversham is close to the A2 road , a historically important route from London to Canterbury and the Channel ports. The A2 road still carries traffic between Sittingbourne and Canterbury, though London bound traffic now takes the M2 motorway.

It was built in the late 18th century as a dignified approach road, and attracted development of villas along its length. Faversham railway station opened in A former goods sheet built as part of the original railway works is now Grade I listed.

The town is served by a number of buses. Stagecoach in East Kent also run services to Whitstable. There has been a school in Faversham since the 12th century. Archival evidence has shown this had become a grammar school by The property fell into disuse after the dissolution of the abbey, and a replacement grammar school was not established until The Wreights School, a commercial school, was founded in , while a corresponding girls' school, The Gibbs School was established in The two boys' schools were amalgamated in , forming Queen Elizabeth's Grammar School.

The current school dates from , when the boys and girls schools were merged, forming the first co-educational grammar school in Kent. It has over pupils and is located in the south of the town, beside the A2 London Road. They have a seat stadium to the south of the town and are the only team besides the England national football team to wear the 3 lions badge. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.

Faversham and Mid Kent. Archived from the original PDF on 30 June Retrieved 11 June Towards a New Deal: Understanding Place Through an Exploration of Time. Retrieved 28 November Archived from the original on 6 October Retrieved 30 September Retrieved 16 July Retrieved 7 January Retrieved 26 February King Stephen's Reign — Osborne de Camera obit circiter A.

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Retrieved 12 June Retrieved 24 May Prospectuses of public companies, etc". Archived from the original on 25 January Retrieved 4 June Retrieved 30 June Faversham From Old Photographs. Faversham Society Archaeological Research Group. Faversham Society Archaeological Support Group. Archived from the original on 15 April Archived from the original on 2 May Retrieved 16 September Retrieved 13 March A Guide to the Natural Thames.

Retrieved 7 June European Climate Assessment and Dataset. Retrieved 28 February Office for National Statistics. Archived from the original on 4 June Archived from the original on 5 June The Royal Cinema, Faversham". National Council of Social Service. Superstar Bob Geldof in bitter row with neighbour over new gate near Davington home". Retrieved 22 July Archived from the original on 15 June Archived from the original on 21 April Archived from the original on 20 April Retrieved 8 June Archived from the original on 13 June Archived from the original on 20 July Archived from the original on 12 June Anniversary celebrations begin at National Shrine of St June".

We slept really well - but we remember the days when the bathrooms had a few extras candles, shower caps etc. Only small things but does a lot to elevate the hotel's sense of luxury. Breakfast was disappointing last time but was back to near its best again this time around. Juices were now on the buffet so I could refill when needed and the hot breakfast very good.

Asked for a few minute delay so we could have some of the buffets first and that was no problem. The biggest 'complaint' I would have on this visit is that some areas of the hotel are starting to look very tired. On the corridor upstairs leading away from reception towards room 26 etc, the wallpaper is now aged and is become discolored also various bang and scrapes. Our room also was looking a little worse the ware. This is the second room where this has been really noticeable.

We also had some strange black marks on the ceiling of the room and the olive green paint is now noticeably darker in some places than others. It's time to get the decorators in and give some area's some much needed TLC.

Staff were great at the hotel and spa, spa was good but very busy. Room tired and in need of some upkeep. In the library, there is a TripAdvisor award for having a 4. The Fev isn't back at those standards yet but it's not far off with some investment and tweaks. Many thanks for your recent review. We have taken on board your feedback, and will improve on.

We do hope to welcome you back in the future. Selected a spa break as a birthday treat for my wife, so when she walked into the hotel and smelled sulphur, then entered our room and looked disappointed that's a bad start. The smell may have had something to do with pool maintenance work, I'm not sure. Room 9 - untidy, possibly the cheapest fittings I've ever seen at this price level. The door hooks, bathroom door and bath panel look as though they come from the local hardware store bargain basement.

The town rail was rusty and the tiling a little dirty in places - really not acceptable for a hotel of this stature. On the plus side the bed is very comfortable and it's a nice touch to have a bag of filter coffee on the bedside table.

The outside pool wasn't heated it was about 0c outside so between 4 and 6 p. No matter though, the steam rooms and sauna weren't warm enough anyway so we went and read magazines instead while we waited for our booked massages. Please read on - it gets better The massages were excellent and by the time we finished the sauna etc had cleared, and warmed up, so we made the most of them but they aren't big. As we tried the outside Jacuzzi a member of staff carried out testing and he said it was running 4c below normal.

We then got ready for our meal which was very good. That's a bit unfair. The portions aren't big but they are very very good and worth the money, we both enjoyed every course. We had Tempranillo and Picpoul - both very nice and good value. The only sad part was adjourning to the bar at about Good choice, well presented and very tasty.

Finally - I've already made my comments known to the staff as I checked out and they knocked something off the bill so happy with their reaction there.

So where does that leave my review? Very good staff throughout our stay. Very good food and wine. A real treat Great location - we like Hemsley and the hotel puts you right in the heart of it. BUT - Issues with the fabric of the hotel - Bits not working and really tired in the parts we saw there may be some better rooms that we didn't see.

On that basis I don't understand the pricing of rooms. I can't recommend it unless you get some assurances about room standards and everything working if like us you are specifically booking a Spa break. Many thanks for leaving a review. We do take your comments on board and always looking at new ways to ensure our guests do have an enjoyable staff. I have noted all your comments and will look into them. We are so happy that you enjoyed dinner and the service, and will pass that feedback to the chef and teams.

We do hope that you do return again in the future. This is a good quality hotel although expensive. Unfortunately, the pool had just been filled so was too cold for February. The food was very good.

However, they made a few big mistakes. Firstly, the put mustard in a steak sandwich when this was not specified. Their solution was to quickly scrape off the mustard leaving loads behind , put it in a new bun as last one cut in half , take our half the meat as it had been cut and try and pass it off as new. Whilst mistakes happen, this is not what you expect for the price.

Secondly, we came early to breakfast and ordered as we needed to be out in 45 minutes. They said 1 minute but took a further 20 and we had to go. Very poor service recovery. We visited the Feversham Arms over the Valentines Day weekend and had a magnificent time away. We made full use of the luxurious spa, treating ourselves to gorgeous massages and facials - we were thoroughly looked after throughout our stay. The food is divine and of an exceptional standard - we only wish that we had stayed longer to try more of it.

We could not have asked for more with the room, it was superb. We will definitely be back and can not recommend it more.