One of Manchester’s most important cultural buildings, the Bridgewater Hall stages 300 performances each year and attracts the biggest names in classical music
An iconic pub with an impressive whiskey list running into the hundreds. A welcoming atmosphere and a sprawling beer garden.
The Church of The Holy Name of Jesus Christ was built in the late 19th century, the Holy Name sits in the middle of the University of Manchester.
Home to the Northern Ballet School, The Dancehouse is an Art Deco theatre and studio which hosts a wide range of productions alongside a busy calendar of regular events.
The Deaf Institute is a three-storey musical palace, cafe, bar and club: this Grade II-listed venue ticks all the right boxes.
You can stop by on your lunch for a quick takeaway sandwich or burrito to take back to your desk or enjoy across the road in All Saints Park, or you stay longer and pick from a menu of mains in their downstairs cafe.
The Font Manchester is a cracking bar found just off Oxford Road on New Wakefield St where it’s been for over 20 years.
Manchester School of Art’s Holden Gallery curates an exhibitions programme that focuses exclusively on recent developments in international contemporary visual art.
Manchester Museum, part of The University of Manchester, is the UK’s largest university museum with a collection of about 4.5 million items from every continent.
The Midland Hotel is one of the most famous places to stay in Manchester, and one of Oxford Road Corridor’s most lavishly decorated hotels.
At 7,825 square metres and with £13m of state-of-the-art equipment, the National Graphene Institute is the home of collaboration on advanced materials, where academics and their industrial partners work side-by-side on new and exciting applications.
Home of Emmeline Pankhurst and the place where the first meeting of the Women’s Social and Political Union – later known as the suffragettes – took place.