DWYNWEN – Room 4 classic best en-suite bath and in-bath shower
The Classic best rooms have a larger double bed than the classic, with an en-suite bath and in-bath shower.
This is a lovely airy room on the first floor with co-ordinated fabrics that makes your stay relaxing and enjoyable. Especially liked by our real life accommodation inspectors.
Bed size: 150cm wide Kingsize
Location: 1st floor
Classic Best Room facilities:
- Super – fast WiFi in your room & throughout the house.
- Flat screen T.V.
- NOW TV
- Tea & Coffee Making Facilities
- Fresh milk on request
- Hair dyer
- En-suite Bathroom – bath and in bath shower
- Alarm clock
- Quality toiletries and a wealth of fresh towels
- Room phones
- All our Rates include Breakfast
DWYNWEN Customer Reviews
“Book it! All rooms are excellent. If you are on a walking holiday best choose one with a bath and shower” (2SimonM)
“Our stay could not have been better. The room was spotless and beautifully decorated. It was obvious by the attention to detail that a great deal of time and thought had gone into every aspect of the room.”
“The accommodation on both my visits was first class, clean and very tasteful.”
“Don’t look further if you are lucky enough to find a vacancy.”
Dwynwen is believed to have been a daughter of King Brychan Brycheiniog who lived in the 5th century. Her mother may have been Rigrawst. Dwynwen lived in Anglesey, and her name is still recalled in place names such as Llanddwyn and Porthddwyn in Wales and the church of Sen Adhwynn in Advent, Cornwall.
In the tale told of her, Dwynwen falls in love with a young man named Maelon, but rejects his advances. Stories differ substantially on the events that follow but the outcome remains the same. Either she is raped by Maelon and prays for assistance, or she is unable to marry him due to her father’s refusal and prays to forget her love for him. An angel provides her with a potion. Maelon drinks it and turns into ice. Dwynwen then prays for three requests (either given as a result of drinking the potion, or prayed for when she sees what happens to Maelon). These three requests are that Maelon be released; that, through her, God look after all true lovers; and that she remain unmarried. She then retreats to the solitude of Ynys Llanddwyn off the west coast of Anglesey to become a hermit until she dies, in about AD 460.
Calendars from the fifteenth century and later give 25 January as the day commemorating St Dwynwen in Wales. She is the Welsh patron saint of lovers and sick animals.