The Gainsborough Bath Spa Hotel in Bath, UK

Home > Bath > The Gainsborough Bath Spa Hotel Review
by Santorini Dave • Updated: July 29, 2019

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Stone hotel exterior with British flag

The Gainsborough Bath Spa in the central heart of Bath, UK.

The Gainsborough Bath Spa – Bath’s iconic luxury hotel with a Romanesque spa.

Housed inside a grand 1820’s former hospital building in the heart of historic Bath, The Gainsborough pays tribute to the original Roman settlement – from the marble bathrooms with underfloor heating to a Roman coin collection unearthed during excavation works. The hotel’s best feature is a gorgeous columned spa offering soaks in the same thermal waters that once attracted the Romans to this part of Britain. Neo-Georgian guest rooms are understated yet sumptuous, there is excellent fine and casual dining on-site, and the service is top-notch.

The Gainsborough Bath Spa – Location

  • Address: Beau St.
  • Area: On a narrow, quiet street right in the historic heart of Bath, with the famous Thermae Bath Spa across the street and easy pedestrian access to the main shopping thoroughfare. Just a few minutes’ walk to all the major attractions, including the Roman Baths, Jane Austen Centre, and Bath Abbey. Central Bath is very compact and walkable; northern Bath and the Royal Crescent are a 5-minute walk away.
  • How To Get There: Take one of the frequent trains from London Paddington to Bath Spa station (1 ½ hours) and then walk for 6 minutes or take a taxi.
  • Handy To: Roman Baths, Bath Abbey, Thermae Bath Spa.

The Gainsborough Bath Spa – The Basics

  • Ages: While many of the guests tend to be couples or travelers on a city break, families with children are welcome.
  • View: Rooms look out over quiet Beau Street.
  • Private Pools/Jacuzzis: No private pools/Jacuzzis.
  • Laundry: In-room laundry service is available.
  • Parking: Valet parking (at a nearby site) costs £38 per day.
  • Extras: Turn-down service, personalized tours of the city organized by the concierge, complimentary Spa Village access for guests during set hours. Complimentary massage per room for Sunday-Thursday stays if you book direct with the hotel.
  • Phone: +44 1225 358 888
  • Email: [email protected]
  • Website: www.thegainsboroughbathspa.co.uk
  • When To Book: Reserve 2-3 months in advance for the summer high season (May to September) as well as much of December (Christmas market) and the Christmas/ New Year period.
  • How To Book: Booking.com will have the best rates.

The Gainsborough Bath Spa – Amenities

  • Pool: The Spa Village has three thermal pools under a beautiful glass-roofed atrium. Open from 7am to 10pm.
  • Spa: The award-winning Spa Village is the best hotel spa in Bath and one of only two spas in town with access to thermal waters (the other being Thermae Bath Spa). Besides a range of massages and Asian-influenced therapies, there are traditional and infrared saunas and a steam room. Hotel guests get complimentary access to the Spa Village from 7-9am and 8-10pm; those with pre-booked treatments get unlimited access. No children under 16.
  • Fitness Center: The well-equipped fitness center is open around the clock.
  • For Disabled Guests: Several rooms are adapted for disabled guests and all public areas (including the Spa Village) are wheelchair accessible.
  • For Families: Baby cots are available and sofa beds in the suites accommodate older children. There are board games and DVDs for kids, babysitting services can be arranged at extra cost, and while there’s no dedicated children’s menu at the restaurant, child-friendly dishes can be prepared on request. Family pool hours are from 7am to 9am.

The Gainsborough Bath Spa – Food and Drink

  • Restaurants: Dan Moon at The Gainsbourough (7am-10am, noon-2:30pm & 6-9:30pm) serves creative Modern British fare, from set 3-course lunches and pre-theatre menus to 5 and 7-course tasting menus in the evening. Contemporary decor, original artwork, generous portions. Reservations essential for lunch and dinner. $$$ • The Canvas Room (10am-11pm) is all-day dining, offering casual bistro fare. Between 3 and 5:30pm, guests and non-guests alike come here for traditional and champagne afternoon tea. $$
  • Lounge/Bar: The Gainsborough Bar has a superb selection of champagnes, wines, local ales, and artisan gins; bartenders mix innovative cocktails tailored to customers’ tastes. Open from noon to midnight.
  • Breakfast: Not complimentary unless you book direct. A full continental spread, plus hot dishes cooked to order, costs £30. Served at the restaurant from 7-10am on weekdays and 7-10:30am on weekends.
  • Room Service: Available around the clock from Dan Moon at the Gainsborough.

The Gainsborough Bath Spa – Rooms

  • Room Types: Deluxe • Double • Classic Double/Twin • Courtyard Double • Bath Spa Double • Junior Suite • Suite • Two-bedroom Suite • Gainsborough Suite • Bath Spa Suite • Townhouse • List of all rooms
  • Smoking Rooms: The Gainsborough Bath Spa is 100% smoke-free.
  • Best Room: The tastefully appointed Bath Spa suite comes with a spacious sitting area, unlimited Spa Village access, a roll-top bathtub fed by thermal waters, and amenities such as a Roberts radio and a Nespresso coffee maker.
  • For Families: No family rooms per se, but families with children can be accommodated in the suites.

The Gainsborough Bath Spa – Local Transport

  • Walking: Thermae Bath Spa is just around the corner, the Roman Baths and Bath Abbey are a 3-minute walk away, the Jane Austen Centre and the Victoria Art Gallery are within a 5-minute stroll. Easily walkable to the Bath Assembly Rooms, Royal Crescent, Circus, and the Herschel Museum of Astronomy. Numerous bars, restaurants, and boutiques in the surrounding streets.
  • Taxis, Uber: Taxis and Uber charge around £5 from the train station to the hotel. Central Bath is very walkable and you can easily reach all the main attractions on foot.

The Gainsborough Bath Spa – What’s Nearby?

Recommended Nearby Tours

  • Mayor’s Honorary Guides – Superb free walking tours (no tips or gratuities accepted) run by certified city guides passionate about its history. Meet outside the Roman Baths at 10:30am and 2pm Sunday to Friday and 10:30am only on Saturday. Start location: 2-minute walk.
  • Bizarre Bath Tours – These “hysterical rather than historical” walking tours are a fun-filled way to spend an evening and give you an irreverent overview of the city. They depart at 8pm nightly from The Huntsman Inn on North Parade. Start location: 3-minute walk.
  • Mad Max Tours – Award-winning small group day trips to popular locations outside Bath, such as Stonehenge, the Cotswolds villages, Glastonbury, Wells, and Cheddar Gorge. Departures from the Abbey Hotel on North Parade. Start location: 4-minute walk.

Nearby Restaurants

  • Noya’s Kitchen – Friendly, informal supper club and lunchtime restaurant that specializes in home-style Vietnamese cooking. Bookings recommended. 2-minute walk.
  • Pump Room Restaurant – Attached to the Roman Baths, this elegant Georgian dining room serves light lunches and proper afternoon teas, complete with cakes and dainty little sandwiches. 3-minute walk.
  • Acorn – Award-winning vegan restaurant. Choose from a 5 or 7-course tasting menu, opt for a menu of small plate classics, or go for a set 3-course lunch menu. Book ahead. 3-minute walk.
  • The Oven – Artisanal pizzeria specializing in authentic Neapolitan pizza. Their signature pizza is topped with Cotto ham, nduja, fig jam, and creamed walnuts. Popular with families. 3-minute walk.
  • Giggling Squid – Contemporary Thai restaurant where the recipes are based on dishes that the chef grew up with, such as slow-cooked lamb massaman curry, spicy seafood pad cha stir-fry, and green curry with chicken. Thai tapas available throughout the day. 4-minute walk.
  • Olé Tapas – Tiny tapas bar with wonderfully authentic dishes – from platters of cold cuts and Spanish cheeses with quince paste to paprika-dusted Galician-style octopus. Plenty of Spanish wines by the glass, too. 5-minute walk.
  • Clayton’s Kitchen – With outdoor tables in a delightful outdoor passageway, Clayton’s wouldn’t look out of place in Paris. Their Modern British dishes are fresh, seasonal, and beautifully presented. Lunch is a bargain and there’s an eclectic wine list. 9-minute walk.
  • Menu Gordon Jones – Cured salmon with Cornish spring roll and roasted suckling pig loin with artichokes are just two dishes that might appear on the surprise multi-course tasting menu of Scottish chef Gordon Jones. Smart casual dress code, indie soundtrack in the background. Advance reservations recommended. 17-minute walk.

Nearby Cafes and Tea Shops

  • Mokoko Coffee – Carefully selected coffees sourced from as far afield as Rwanda, Colombia, Guatemala, Peru and Tanzania, and prepared in numerous ways. Also tarts, croissants and muffins made from scratch. 2-minute walk.
  • Hands Georgian Tearooms – Traditional tearooms going strong since 1852, with hearty breakfasts (full English, eggs benedict), Clotted Cream Tea (tea with homemade scones, clotted cream, and jam) and High Tea (tea, scones, cakes, and sandwiches) served by waitresses in period costume. 2-minute walk.
  • Sally Lunn’s – Locally revered tea shop serving classic afternoon tea, complete with tiny cucumber sandwiches with crusts cut off. Alternatively, go for a Bath cream tea, which includes Sally’s famous toasted bunns with cinnamon butter and with clotted cream on the side. 3-minute walk.

Nearby Bars and Pubs

  • Dark Horse – Sultry basement bar with subdued lighting, intimate nooks, and Bath’s best cocktails, with seasonal ingredients made in-house, and many original creations. Go for a Sea of Storms or a classic pina colada. Book ahead for weekends. 4-minute walk.
  • The Canary Gin Bar – A must-visit for fans of all things juniper-based, the cozy, subtly-lit Canary stocks over 230 types of gin. Apart from killer G&Ts, there’s a long list of gin-based cocktails and occasional masterclasses. 4-minute walk.
  • The Hideout – Whiskeys from around the world are the specialty at this snug sub-basement bar hidden beneath a medieval stone arch, from Glennfidich single malts to Japanese whisky blends. Have it on the rocks, as part of a cocktail, or a Crab Smasher shooter. 3-minute walk.
  • The Raven – This congenial place is best for chats over a pint of ale, including their very own Raven Gold. There are also excellent pies to choose from, from classic meat to goat’s cheese and sweet potato. 5-minute walk.
  • Corkage – Cozy wine bar lined with legions of wine bottles, with an excellent selection of tipples from all over the world – though it’s particularly strong on French, Italian and Spanish wines. This central branch also does a full menu of bistro dishes. 6-minute walk.
  • BeerCraft of Bath – Just off Pulteney Bridge, this lively craft beer bar with four rotating beers on tap doubles as a bottle shop that stocks over 500 bottled brews from all over Europe and further afield. 7-minute walk.
  • The Salamander – Classic local pub known for its house beers, such as the Wild Hare Pale Ale and the amber Gem. Good pub food is served upstairs. 5-minute walk.

Nearby Shopping and Cool Shops

  • Roman Baths Shop – Terrific gift shop with Roman- and Bath-themed souvenirs, from Asterix books in Latin and books on the history of Roman Britain to small-batch spirits by Bath Botanical gin and hand-foraged preserves by Heavenly Hedgerows. 1-minute walk.
  • HMV – The High Street branch of the chain music store that’s been around since 1921. Excellent selection of CDs (most genres), as well as mainstream movies on DVD. 1-minute walk.
  • Bath Aqua Glass – This central branch directly opposite the Roman Baths entrance sells colorful wares from Bath’s famous glass-blowing workshop. 3-minute walk.
  • Clandar – All about British textiles, Clandar specializes in designing and making its own range of British tweed clothing, with material sourced from historic British tweed mills. Scottish cashmere and British woolens also sold here. 3-minute walk.
  • Independent Spirit of Bath – Besides specializing in single malt whiskeys from Scotland and elsewhere, artisan gins, and the best of British craft beer, this shop also organizes whiskey tastings and gin and cocktail masterclasses. 4-minute walk.
  • Penhaligon’s – Bath branch of the illustrious British house of fragrances, started by a Cornish barber in London some 150 years ago. Also stocks high-end bath and body products. 5-minute walk.
  • Castle Fine Art – Gallery showcasing paintings, sculpture, sketches, and more by 60 contemporary British artists, from London cityscapes by Paul Kenton to cartoons of Marvel superheroes by Nigel Humphries. 5-minute walk.
  • The Antique Map Shop – On Pulteney Bridge, this specialist shop is particularly strong on antique maps of Great Britain and its various regions. The oldest map here dates back to the 15th century. 7-minute walk.
  • DuoBoots – Calf-length, knee-length, and over-the-knee boots for ladies are designed and sold here. Designs range from timeless classics to on-trend footwear. 7-minute walk.
  • Jolly’s – With marble columns and an impressive façade, Jolly’s is the oldest department store in the UK, beautifully restored to its 1820’s splendor. Inside you’ll find fine homewares and luxury brands such as Chanel and Armani. 7-minute walk.
  • Topping & Company – Browse one of the UK’s best independent bookshops, complete with rolling library ladders. The bookshop attracts year-round signings by authors and plays an important part in the annual Bath Literary Festival. 9-minute walk.

Nearby Attractions

  • Thermae Bath Spa – While it’s not possible to bathe in the Roman baths, you can enjoy the same mineral-rich waters as the Romans did 2000 years ago at this state-of-the-art spa. Soak in the basement pool and hot tub, treat yourself to massages and facials, or head up to the open-air rooftop pool. 1-minute walk.
  • Roman Baths – Known to the Romans as Aquae Sulis, this largely intact Roman baths complex dates back to 70AD and is fed by mineral-rich hot springs. Visitor highlights include the Great Bath, the temple courtyard, and the on-site museum with its wealth of mosaics, Roman coins, and statuary. 2-minute walk.
  • Bath Abbey Tower – For breathtaking views of Bath’s rooftops and the surrounding countryside, take a tour of the Abbey Tower. See the bell ringing chamber and a hidden room with the Abbey clock mechanism before scaling the spiral staircase all the way to the top. 3-minute walk.
  • Victoria Art Gallery – Bath’s second most visited museum displays works from over 2000 artists inside a stately 19th-century building. These range from portraits painted by renowned artists such as Thomas Gainsborough and Johann Zoffany to city landscapes by the likes of Walter Sickert and John Nash, as well as amateur works by up-and-coming local painters. 6-minute walk.
  • Herschel Museum of Astronomy – Astronomy buffs shouldn’t miss a visit to the house-museum of William Herschel, a German musician with a passion for the stars. In 1781 he discovered Uranus from the garden of this very home, using a telescope that he himself had built. 7-minute walk.
  • Jane Austen Centre – Museum dedicated to Bath’s famous former resident. British novelist Jane Austen lived in Bath from 1801 to 1806 and set two of her novels here: Northanger Abbey and Persuasion, based on her observations of Regency society. There are hands-on exhibits, snippets from Austen’s letters, and guides dressed as characters from her novels. 7-minute walk.
  • The Circus – Comprising three terraces, each divided into eleven mansions, curved around a circular green space, the Circus was inspired by Rome’s Colosseum and constructed in 1768 to the specifications of architect John Wood the Elder. Past residents have included painter Thomas Gainsborough, actor Nicolas Cage, and Clive of India. 11-minute walk.
  • Fashion Museum & Assembly Rooms – Marvel at the gowns, dresses, breeches, gloves, wigs, and fashion trends from the 17th to late 20th centuries, and don’t miss the special exhibit devoted to the fashions of the Royal Family. In the same building, the Assembly Rooms with their frescoed ceilings and original chandeliers used to host the 18th century equivalent of the Kardashians and Paris Hiltons. 12-minute walk.
  • No. 1 Royal Crescent – Designed by architect John Wood the Younger and built in the 1770s, this sweeping crescent of 30 four-story mansions overlooks an idyllic park. You can visit the restored Georgian mansion with original furnishings at No. 1: four-poster beds and wig-stretchers in the bedrooms, plus an elegant dining set in the grand dining room. 13-minute walk.

Nearby Markets or Grocery Stores

  • Bath Guildhall Market – This covered market is the oldest shopping venue in the city. Twenty stalls and shops sell regional cheeses, leather goods, traditional British sweets, design-led jewelry, specialty teas and coffees, and second-hand books. There’s also an espresso bar and a café serving all-day English breakfasts and sandwiches. 6-minute walk.
  • Waitrose – Central branch of the high-end supermarket. 7-minute walk.

Gainsborough Bath Spa – The Hotel

Stone hotel exterior with British flag

The Gainsborough Bath Spa is housed inside an 1820s former hospital, right in the heart of historic Bath.

Thermal spring spa with stone columns

The hotel’s most celebrated feature is the Spa Village – a spa complex fed by thermal springs, making it the only hotel in the city where you can “take the waters.” Access to the three thermal pools, saunas and steam rooms is for over-16s only.

Elegant restaurant with wingback chairs and an elaborate chandelier

The Canvas Room restaurant is open to non-guests, and serves casual bistro fare from 10am to 11pm. It is particularly popular for the hotel’s decadent afternoon tea, served between 3 and 5:30pm. Book ahead.

Stately dining room with leather chairs and dark wood tables

The main hotel restaurant, Dan Moon at the Gainsborough, is one of the city’s top fine-dining venues. Guests and non-guests alike can sample the creative Modern British fare as part of set 3-course lunches or 5 and 7-course dinners. Reservations highly recommended.

Hotel bar with a backlit selection of liquor bottles

The Gainsborough Bar is locally renowned for its bespoke cocktails, tailored to the customer’s preferences. Excellent selection of wines, champagnes, and local ales also. Open noon to midnight.

hotel room with double bed and sofa

A Classic Double room.

Marble bathroom with roll-in shower

Several rooms are adapted for guests with partial mobility, as are the bathrooms.

hotel fitness center with weights, treadmills, and stationary bike

The compact but well-equipped gym is open around the clock.

Hotel bed with bedside tables

Only two rooms in the hotel have private access to Bath’s famous thermal waters: one is the Bath Spa room and the other is the Bath Spa suite, with separate bedroom (pictured) and living areas.

Clawfoot, roll-top bathtub

The Bath Spa suite bathroom comes with a roll-top bathtub, with thermal water on tap.

hotel guest room with seating area

The generously-sized junior suite comes with a spacious seating area and nice 21st century touches: a Roberts radio and Nespresso coffee maker. The tall ceiling makes it airier and brighter than the less expensive rooms.

Two room hotel suite, as seen through the doorway

Suites come with separate seating areas and two-poster beds and have better street views than the less expensive rooms due to their loftier location.

Vietnamese food in a busy restaurant

Around the corner from the hotel, along St James’ Parade, is Noya’s Kitchen, a small, homey restaurant specializing in home-style Vietnamese cooking. Evening supper clubs are a good way to meet locals. 2-minute walk.

Stone exterior of the Thermae Bath Spa

Across the street from the hotel is the Thermae Bath Spa – the only other place in the city where you can enjoy Bath’s thermal waters, and featuring an open-air thermal pool on the roof. Tuesdays, Wednesdays, and Thursdays tend to be quieter days. 1-minute walk.

Columns and thermal water in the Roman Baths

A block east of the Thermae Bath Spa are the Roman Baths – Aquae Sulis to the Romans and the town’s biggest attraction. Check out the Great Bath and the museum with its wealth of Roman finds. Go early in the day, before the school groups arrive, and get a combo ticket if you’re planning to visit the Victoria Art Gallery and Fashion Museum. 2-minute walk.

Stone columned exterior of Roman Baths Shop

You exit the Roman Baths through the gift shop, which is a great place to shop for quality Roman and Bath-themed souvenirs, such as locally made gin and Asterix comics in Latin.

Exterior of HMV music store, with pedestrians walking by

The Roman Baths gift shop is located on the main shopping thoroughfare, Stall Street. A block south is the Bath branch of HMV, a chain music store going strong since 1921, with a decent selection of mainstream music genres and blockbuster DVDs. 1-minute walk.

Exterior of Mokoko coffee shop

A few steps north from the Roman Baths gift shop is Mokoko Coffee, the tiny central branch (the main one is on Dorchester St, near the train station) that stocks carefully selected coffees from around the world; limited sitting room. 2-minute walk.

Exterior storefront of Bath Aqua Glass shop

Opposite the main entrance to the Roman Baths and next to the Bath Abbey is Bath Aqua Glass, selling colorful creations from the city’s famous glass-blowing workshop. 3-minute walk.

Gothic architecture of Bath Abbey

Around the corner from the main Bath Abbey entrance is Kingston Parade, the square in front of the Bath Abbey, complete with street musicians. 3-minute walk.

Rooftop view of the town of Bath as seen from Bath Abbey tower

Scaling the Abbey tower (closed during inclement weather) is particularly worthwhile, since you get fine 360-degree views from the top of the entire town. Tours run every hour and take around 45 minutes; get your tickets in advance just inside the Bath Abbey entrance.

Exterior storefront of Sally Lunn's tea shop

Two blocks south of the abbey and tucked away down the tiny North Parade is the legendary Sally Lunn’s – the most popular café in Bath for afternoon tea, with an attached museum – both inside one of Bath’s oldest houses. 3-minute walk.

Cinnamon bun and cream tea

The specialty at Sally’s is Bath cream tea, complete with a massive bun, buttered with cinnamon butter.

Exterior storefront of Acorn vegan restaurant in Bath

A couple of doors down is Acorn, the award-winning vegan restaurant. It’s worth booking ahead even for lunch. 3-minute walk.

Dimly-lit bar with coved ceiling

A few steps west, duck into an alcove and you find The Hideout, a tiny whiskey bar with tipples from around the world and a potent gin and whiskey shooter. 3-minute walk.

Couples relaxing on a grassy expanse next to a river

If you head east along North Parade, you come out by the Parade Gardens – the riverside green space popular with picnickers. 6-minute walk.

Stately stone bridge lined with shops

Follow the river north for a couple of minutes to reach Pulteney Bridge – a well-photographed 18th century landmark that spans the River Avon. It looks particularly impressive from the west side of the river. 7-minute walk.

Stone storefront with antique maps in the window

Directly on the bridge is The Antique Map Shop – particularly good for centuries-old maps of different parts of the British isles. 7-minute walk.

Store exterior with stacked display of beer in the windows

Across the street, BeerCraft of Bath is both a craft beer bar and the best place in town to shop for craft brews from all over Europe and beyond. 7-minute walk.

Stone exterior of Bath's Victoria Art Gallery

Just to the west of the bridge is the Victoria Art Gallery, Bath’s repository of fine and contemporary arts. Come on a Wednesday for a free tour of the highlights. 6-minute walk.

Elaborate cocktail on a dimly-lit bar

If you head west from the hotel for two blocks and north one block along Avon Street, you reach Kingsmead Square, surrounded by a cluster of cafes and bars. On the far side, the basement watering hole of Dark Horse is Bath’s best cocktail bar, with dimmed lighting and sultry decor. It’s small and extremely popular on weekends; book ahead. 4-minute walk.

Bright, airy restaurant with an interior gazebo

A block north of Kingsmead Square is a sunny little square where a handsome stone building houses the Giggling Squid: contemporary, creative Thai dishes and Thai tapas throughout the day (popular with kids). 4-minute walk.

Wood-fired pizza in a busy restaurant

Almost directly opposite is The Oven, an artisanal pizzeria specializing in Neapolitan-style pizzas. It’s open all day and their signature pizza is amazing. 3-minute walk.

Corner shop entrance with large display windows and gilded lettering

If you head east for two blocks from the Giggling Squid, then north a block, you’ll find Penhaligon’s – the Bath branch of London’s illustrious house of fragrances. 5-minute walk.

Gallery windows showcasing contemporary paintings

Across the street from Penhaligon’s, Castle Fine Art sells paintings, sculpture, and more by over 60 contemporary British artists. 5-minute walk.

Exterior of a Bath gin bar, lit at night

If you head north immediately as you pass the Giggling Squid along Trim Bridge passage and then take Queen Street, you’ll hit the Canary Gin Bar (Bath is famous for its gin), with over 230 varieties and a long cocktail list. 4-minute walk.

Traditional pub exterior, lit from above at night

A few doors up is The Raven, a classic pub specializing in real ales and terrific pies. 5-minute walk.

Actors in period dress on the front step of the Jane Austen Centre in Bath

If you follow Queen St north and then west, you reach the corner of Gay St, where you find the Jane Austen Centre – a must for fans of Regency England fiction. You’ll be shown around by characters from her novels. 7-minute walk.

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