BRISTOL ESCORTS

also Cheltenham, Gloucester, Bath, Swindon, Wiltshire & Exeter

Making a Date with an Independent Bristol Escort

The escorts on this page are available to meet in Bristol and/or the South West including Swindon, Wiltshire, Bath, Somerset, Exeter Cheltenham, Cotswolds and Gloucestershire; they may be available for outcall or incall, please visit their individual websites for more information.

Indie Collective is not a Bristol escort agency, we are directory of independent escorts and sex workers. To make contact with any of the Bristol escorts shown on this page, you will need to contact them directly.

Are you a Bristol escort or South West escort wondering how to get listed on this page? Read more about the Indie Collective here. Note you do not need to have your own website to be listed here.

More About the South West city of Bristol

The city of Bristol is home to one of the most important ports in the UK, and its main history is based entirely around its maritime trade. Bristol’s close proximity to the sea with its heavy involvement in the Tobacco, Spices and Slave trade throughout the ages meant that piracy in Bristol was inevitable. Piracy was so rife in Bristol and the entire West Country including Devon, Cornwall and Dorset between the 17th and 18th centuries, that this period is actually known as the Golden Age of Piracy.

The South West coast of England was a particular hotspot for piracy and smuggling during the Golden Age, mainly due to the shape of the coast with its many small coves that were perfect for hiding small boats and smuggled goods or pirated bounty. It also linked many sea-trade routes between Bristol, London and Northern Europe. Some of Britain’s most famous pirates hailed from Bristol, which is why people today always portray Pirates with a West Country accent.

Bristol nowadays is a delightful hotchpotch of different architectural periods and building styles clustered around the docks and spreading out up and down some very steep streets with amazing original cobble stones and medieval buildings clustered in the heart of the city. It’s an eclectic blend of modern with ancient, hipster with traditional, all nestling cheek by jowl together in a comfortable jumble. Further inland it has areas where wealthy merchants built beautiful huge town houses and mansions which are still standing today. Like Liverpool, the town undoubtedly prospered from its slave-trading activities. The Clifton and Redland areas boast very handsome large homes which are highly sought after and expensive now.

The author Daniel Defoe who wrote Robinson Crusoe was said to have met a pirate called Selkirk who was truly marooned on a desert island in the Pacific, following a bitter disagreement with his ship captain. He was stuck almost 5 years on the island, but was finally rescued by a privateer who coincidentally also hailed from Bristol, and brought back to England. Selkirk met the author at the famous Llandoger Trow on King St in Bristol, where his account of events inspired Defoe’s book Robinson Crusoe.

Bath, Swindon, Cotswolds, Cheltenham & South West

The whole of the South West including Cheltenham, Gloucestershire, Swindon, Wiltshire, Bath and Somerset inspired several fine classical authors like Jane Austen, Dickens and Winston Graham who wrote the book which led to the TV Drama Poldark.

The rivalry between Devon and Cornwall is long established, with Devon slightly lagging behind Cornwall in terms of truly stamping its cultural heritage and ‘Brand’ identity onto the mindset of all Brits, the way Cornwall has. Both counties are blessed with beautiful countrysides, unspoilt beaches and a mild climate leading to dreams of a simpler, more attractive rural life to visitors. Classic traditional treats like the cornish pasty, or cream teas with scones clotted cream and jam, have become famous nationally if not internationally. Outsiders couldn’t really care less whether the devonshire butter, ice-cream, fudge, scones or pasties actually originated from one or the other, so long as they taste as great as expected.

But there’s tons to see and do in the South West besides eating tasty Devonshire fare. From visiting the stunning Exeter Cathedral or the historic Lanhydrock at Bodmin, you can browse the Tate St Ives Gallery, or be enraptured by the Eden Project in St Austell. In fact it would be unthinkable to visit the area, without seeing at least a few of these sights which have inspired and moved so many.

Further north, the historic spa town of Cheltenham is always a splendid day out, especially for fans of Georgian architecture. Gloucester sits nearby with its historic docs, and the beautiful rolling hills of the Cotswolds are on your doorstep. Maybe you're visit the area for the Cheltenham Festival? In which case the quiet and quaint area of England absolutely brims with racegoers from all over the world and offers an different experience entirely. Everyone should visit the Cheltenham Festival at least once.

Further east, Wiltshire as an enormous and beautiful county with tons of beautiful villages to explore, stately homes and of course the ancient Stonehenge. Swindon is not so much the jewel in Wiltshire's crown as the thorn in its side, but hey, you at least visit once and get cut up on a roundabout or too!