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Bury St. Edmunds Bury St. Edmunds is a quaint small city in the most distant corner of the South-East of England. It is apparently 'famous', as asserted by its own inhabitants, yet 99.9 percent of individuals I know have not heard of such a location, so I'm compelled to give them the primitive description of "It is somewhere near Cambridge" to fulfill their interest. The source of the city's reputed fame is an old story that St. Edmund was murdered by the Danes in 869 and has been buried in the cathedral. But that was over 1100 decades ago, however, the residents of Bury St. Edmunds nevertheless feel their city is very important historically, and, in the unlikely event of vacationers, not stop to retell the narrative. Unfortunately, it has been altered in numerous areas that no one really knows the actual story; it has gotten more of a ploy to attract visitors. Bury St. Edmunds has lots of interesting characteristics, the most prominent of which being that the Brewery and sugar factory - it towers over half of the buildings and can be understood from the opposite side of the town, together with copious quantities of smoke billowing out of their several chimneys. On a few days, if you are really lucky, you may manage to catch a whiff of the burnt starch from the factory. It is quite strong, and, quite honestly, maybe not the most pleasant of smells; the inhabitants of this town can not help but wrinkle their noses in disgust in the sickening stench, however far they claim to adore it. The council has created many fruitless attempts to attempt to create the city as attractive as possible for the younger generations without ruining the amazing charm of the town the elderly people love. For many decades, kids have had to resort to 'step on the crack, split your back' over the cobbled paths and other dull pasti...