Guest Rooms are offered for short visits primarily by Wolfson current and former members, their relatives, friends and colleagues.
There are four twin-bedded rooms, each with its own shower and toilet, plus a Guest Suite comprising twin bedroom, sitting room, en-suite shower/toilet and kitchen equipped for self-catering. Capacity for each is maximum two people.
Given the scarcity and value of the accommodation, the rooms are in very heavy demand throughout the year. Members are advised to book well ahead, and not to presume availability for their dates.
For booking enquiries, please email Julie Kennedy at email@example.com or phone +44(01865) 274081
12 December 2019Secret of Skins
Sarah Skeels, Wolfson student, appears in the new BBC Four natural history documentary, called Secret of Skins.25 November 2019Wolfson alumnus Michael Rands appointed Master of Darwin College
Congratulations to Dr Michael Rands, Wolfson alumnus, who has been appointed Master of Darwin College.22 November 2019Romulus reveals this year's theme
The editorial team revealed the theme with a launch party that had live music, scientific talks, poetry and a juggling performance.
Lectures and Seminars19 - 19Dec DecAccessing and Analysing Culturally Sensitive Content: Data Capsules, Extracted F...Thursday 19 December - 4:00pm to 5:30pm
The long-term goal of the Ātea Project — which is part of New Zealand’s National Science Challenges — is to help build prosperous, culturally thriving and technology-driven Māori economies for future generations.Art Exhibition07 - 25Jan MarHaiku poetry composed by the President, with illustrationsTuesday 7 January - 9:00am to Wednesday 25 March - 4:00pm
This exhibition is located in the corridor between the Buttery and the Cafe.Conference16 - 18Jan JanFrom Concept to Monument: Time and Cost of Construction in the Ancient WorldThursday 16 January - 1:00pm to Saturday 18 January - 6:30pm
The conference sets an exclusive focus on modelling the costs of construction over the course of 1,500 years, from Archaic Greece to the early middle ages. Over the last decade, the general interest in building costs and organisational aspects of historical construction has seen a rise in popularity amongst scholars working on pre-modern architecture.