Where to find Oxford’s coziest pubs

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Spring is here but the cold weather hasn’t totally gone away, so it’s worth keeping some of the city’s coziest pubs in mind.

Why not combine a walk with a pint and maybe a meal in one of Oxford’s cozy inns.

Arrive by bus or on foot at St Aldate’s and stop off at Aldate’s Tavern, which definitely has a cozy atmosphere.

It caters to families, tourists, locals, students and dogs, and offers a good range of genuine and craft beers, as well as an impressive selection of bottled beers, wines and spirits.

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Freshly cooked home-cooked meals are served daily, including a delicious array of specialties.

With a selection of books, board games and all the TV sports you could want, the tavern is a great place to go to escape the cold.

Then you can try The Crown, next to Cornmarket, or The Checkers next to High Street – both have warm and welcoming bar areas.

The Checkers, like The Crown, is a Nicholson pub. The Checkers recently underwent a £400,000 redesign but hasn’t lost its homey feel.

Now walk down Cornmarket towards St Michael at the North Gate Church and turn left into St Michael’s Street where you will see The Three Goats Heads on your left.

Cell phones, tablets and laptops are prohibited, which adds to the warm welcome.

Sam Smith’s only pub in Oxford was opened in 1987 after being converted from a pizzeria – and it’s believed he was previously a corn dealer.

Oxford Mail:

The interior has a very unusual design, with steps leading from street level to an upper bar.

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After leaving St Michael’s Street, return to Cornmarket, turn left until you reach George Street, then turn right into Broad Street and walk along the street before you see The White Horse pub on your left next to Blackwell’s Bookshop.

Oxford Mail: The White Horse in Broad Street

This little pub is a Grade II listed building and was owned by Exeter College until 1980 when it was taken over by a brewery.

It has an intimate atmosphere and seating is limited, so you might be lucky enough to get a table.

Once you are in this part of Broad Street there are other options nearby for cozy pubs.

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The King’s Arms is a large pub with indoor and outdoor tables, but there are plenty of different sections inside to hide out with a pint.

If that’s not enough, you can also try The Turf Tavern near Holywell Street or The Bear Inn in Alfred Street near the High Street.

Oxford Mail:

The Bear has added additional outdoor seating during the pandemic, but is famous for its jewel bar, with ties donated on the walls. The Fuller’s Pub claims to have been serving customers since 1242, so it’s one of the most historic and smallest inns in town.

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