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Cinque Ports Arms
The Cinque Ports were a federation of south-eastern ports, the original five being Hastings, New Romney, Hythe, Dover and Sandwich. It was built in the 18th century, probably on the foundations of an earlier building. The building of whitewashed brickwork, deep-pitched roof and rooms with low, beamed ceilings, has barely changed for over 100 years. The Cinque Ports Arms is a cosy and friendly, welcoming public house with a wealth of oak beams serving up to 4 ever-changing real ales.
Recently (November 2017) re-opened under the new management of New landlord Christopher Waters who is also the Head Chef , the Plough Inn is just outside New Romney on the A259 road to Dymchurch. A real ale pub with food served all day and a carvery on Sunday.
The Romney Tavern mainly serves the clientele of the Romney Sands Holiday Park, of which it forms part. Given its proximatey to Greatstone beach, just over the road, it is a favorite place to eat and drink for the holiday makers who visit the area.
The Ship Hotel is a 15th century pub and hotel situated in the heart of Romney Marsh. It has 10 comfortable en suite bedrooms, and an indoor and outdoor bar. The hotel is tastefully decorated and offers a warm welcome. It is situated at the end of New Romney High Street.
Opened in 2016, the Smugglers Alehouse is a micropub, which means that the emphasis is firmly on good beer from microbreweries, great cider and carefully selected wines. Tap water is freely available, for you or your canine friends. They are open every day from noon. The pints keep flowing until 9pm Monday to Thursday, 10pm Friday and Saturday, and until 4pm on Sunday.
The Warren Inn was first licenced about 1860 and still retains its Victorian interior. It is a cosy and welcoming pub with a lovely log-burning open fire and a wood-burning stove - and they even have a resident ghost called Old Sid! The pub has a large and spacious garden overlooking the fields that run down to the sea. A children’s delight with swings and a play house, there is also plenty of room for tables to be well-spaced, the marquee to be put up and the outside bar to be opened for special occasions. The Warren takes its name from the fenced area behind it; itself named after a Roman expression for an enclosure.