Priory Park has a rich heritage and is bordered by the Roman City Walls to the north and east of the park and contains the Guildhall, which is a magnificent example of late 13th-century architecture and is one of the few Franciscan churches in England that is still roofed.

The Minerva was built in 1989 to provide the Festival Theatre with a new venue to house experimental productions. The theatre is named after the famous Minerva Stone, discovered in the town in 1723.

Opened in 1962, Chichester Festival Theatre is one of the UK’s flagship theatres, renowned for the exceptionally high standard of its productions as well as its work with the community and young people. The bold thrust stage design makes it one of England’s most striking playhouses, and from the outset the theatre was a resounding artistic success, drawing its audience from many miles around.

Chichester Cathedral, formally known as the Cathedral Church of the Holy Trinity, is the seat of the Anglican Bishop of Chichester, and was founded as a cathedral in 1075, when the seat of the bishop was moved from Selsey. Visible for miles around, it is the only medieval English cathedral which is visible from the sea.