Chester is a fine Cathedral city at the end of the Wirral Peninsular. One of the many attractions of the city is the old city wall, some of it dating back to Roman times. The walls were maintained originally by Murrengers, although I don't suppose they actually did the bricklaying and stone work. We met a murrenger before in Newport, although there are few walls left there.
Chester's walls were converted into a dignified promenade in the eighteenth century and it is possible to walk round the walls today. For the last Diamond Jubilee, Queen Victoria's, the townspeople erected a clock above the Eastgate, and it stands there to this day. The walk round the walls takes a couple of hours, if you take it slowly, and takes in the best sights in the town including the Cathedral and the racecourse beside the River Dee. Chester is also famous for the meadieval layout of its shopping centre with some shops in cellars and a public walkway above so you can walk in shelter during rainstorms. I have never seen an equivalent anywhere else as old. Most of the shops are 19th century but the model had been there since the meadieval times, and are estimated to have been completed by 1350. They are very pretty with a lot of half timbered buildings and some in stone and concrete from the mid part of the twentieth century, but I would not like to be the lawyer dealing with the tenure of these buildings.