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Explore the cobbled streets and ancient alleyways of Hull’s Old Town and discover Hull’s Museums Quarter.  Located on the banks of the River Hull you will find four fascinating museums which form part of Hull’s collection of eight free museums.

Wilberforce House is the birthplace of William Wilberforce, famous campaigner against the slave trade. His former home now tells the story of the transatlantic slave trade and its abolition, as well as dealing with contemporary slavery. Galleries also offer a fascinating glimpse into West African culture.

Arctic Corsair Hull’s last surviving trawler, a nationally significant vessel whose career included a world record catch and conflict and collisions in the Cod Wars.

The Streetlife Museum of Transport is home to over 200 years of transport history spread across six galleries. This immersive world of bicycles, carriages, motorcars, railways and street life through the years is a visitor attraction not to be missed.

Hull and East Riding Museum, 235 million years of history. From a face-to-face encounter with a woolly mammoth to appreciating the beauty of the stunning mosaics within a Roman bathhouse, the museum displays show what it would have been like to live in the region throughout time.

Hull Minster – This Stunning piece of medieval architecture has been a part of Hull’s footprint since the late 13th century. No matter which direction you approach the Minster from, you will be struck by its grandiose architecture. However, the best place to truly appreciate the presence of the building is from Trinity Square through the use of reflective pools. However, the real beauty is revealed inside. From the William Wilberforce marble font made in around 1380 to the stained-glass windows which are illuminated with biblical stories, there is an abundance of history to be explored.