Princes Quay isn’t the only attraction in the area as there’s plenty more to see.
The Humber Bridge, near Princes Quay is a 2,220-metre single-span suspension bridge, which opened to traffic on 24 June 1981. It was the longest of its type in the world when opened, and is now the eighth-longest.
Holy Trinity Church
The Holy Trinity Church is just a short walk from the centre. It is more than 700 years since King Edward I began the ambitious task of erecting this majestic church, making it one of the greatest of the great churches of the English medieval period. It is the argest parish church (by area), according to the Guiness Book of Records.
Hull Maritime Museum
Housed in Queen Victoria Square, the building was designed by Christopher G Wray and opened in 1871. Exhibits focus on the city’s rich history of merchant trade, whaling and fishing. The museum is also home to the UK’s largest collection of scrimshaw bone and ivory carvings.
Ferens Art Gallery
The award-winning Ferens Art Gallery boasts a magnificent and diverse collection, ranging from the medieval period and European Old Masters to contemporary video portraits. Situated seconds away from Princes Quay this gallery has become a must-see attraction following it’s 5.1million pound refurbishment.