Wales - CSS from cssplay.co.uk
Wrexham is a large town, home to one of the "Wonders of Wales" and birthplace of Balaclava Ned.
A Celtic foundation hidden in a quiet valley that became a famous university.
This town's only claim to fame is Gladstone's library.
Just outside the town of Mold, this lovely country park hosts special events all year round.
On the outskirts of Mold, this village houses an interesting museum.
The Welsh name for this town is so much nicer - Yr Wyddgrug, The Heather Bush.
One of the most remarkable of the cast iron works that made Britain famous is this aquaduct over the River Dee.
- Llanilltud Fawr
The famous university founded by St Illtud after he threw his wife out of bed.
This small village was the birthplace of a man who made a fortune by being kind.
The attempt to make this a bustling market town called Newmarket didn't last.
Dyserth village stands on the edge of the hills overlooking the Vale of Clwyd.
Pantasaph is a small village that is home to a Franciscan Friary. The Stations of the Cross wind up a lovely wooded hillside.
Rhyl is a grotty seaside town whose decay is hastened by hordes of vandals from Liverpool.
A small village made famous by the International Musical Eisteddfod (competition).
- St Asaph
The smallest cathedral in Britain, it was the seat of the man who gave the Bible to Wales.
A charming little church that is virtually unknown.
Newtown looks like any dreary provincial town as you approach, but has many hidden treasures.
- Llandrindod Wells
A spa town that never quite made it, Llandrindod Wells is charming and friendly.
Brecon is a nice enough little town, but it is overshadowed by the massive Brecon Beacons south of the town.
Just north of Welshpool, the hamlet of Pool is home to an interesting church.
Ruthin stands at the head of the Vale of Clwyd and is crammed full of historical interest.
The much photographed Gwrych Castle is nothing more than a 19th century folly but there is a mystery in the town.
Derwen is a small village set in lovely countryside, its only claim to fame is the remarkable churchyard cross.
Gwytheryn is the scene for Brother Cadfael's first foray into the world of crime.
Llanidloes is a market town that contains some fascinating remains of a bygone era.
This little Welsh village contains what may be the world's oldest yew tree.
Another tiny chapel surviving from the Age of Saints.
A perfect walled town dominated by a towering castle, it still holds evil memories for the native Welsh.
A little town that was swept away by a badly designed dam.
- Bryn y Gaer
An unusual hill fort that used pointed stones to break ankles and upset chariots.
Llyn Vrynwy is an artificial lake, dammed to provide drinking water to England
A splendid Victorian resort celebrates the age of top hats and morning coats.
Bangor is north Wales' university town, but it also has a splendid Victorian pier.
The Greenwood Forest Park is a celebration of wood.
Set on the pilgrims' way to Bardsey, the church retains an ancient custom on its floor.
- Din Lligwy
A Romano-British settlement protected by stone walls.
The sun-burned saint set up his home in a ruined fort.
- Barclodiad y Gawres
This massive burial mound stands in a dramatic position beside the sea.
Pembroke the finest harbour in Britain, which meant that it needed special defenses.
- St Govan
The tiny chapel of St Govan has survived the years since the Celtic saint made it his home.
- Mwnt Church
Pilgrims heading for Bardsey stopped off here - and if they were dead, the church still catered for them.
- Pentre Ifan
High on a lonely hillside above the sea, this ancient burial mound reminds us of man's desire for immortality.