Robert Burns produced hundreds of poems, songs and letters including the New Year Song, Auld Lang Syne.
He was born on January, 25, 1759 in a village called Alloway in Scotland, hence why Burns Night is celebrated on January 25.
One of the main ways that Burns Night is celebrated is with a traditional meal.
This includes Scottish haggis, served up with mashed turnips (neeps) and potatoes (tatties), which are traditionally mashed too.
You can celebrate the writings of Robert Burns this January with number of nights out across the county.
Treat yourself at Browns Bluewater, with traditional Scottish specials from the 24th January – 25th January.
The evening includes Scottish Mussels in a white wine sauce perfectly paired with a glass of Glenfiddich IPA, the first whisky ever finished in IPA craft beer casks.
Haggis, Neeps & Tatties with creamy mashed swede and a drop of Glenfiddich’s 15-year-old whisky.
and to end a bowl of Cranachan, made from smooth whipped cream, honey and a dash of whisky.
Another Burns Supper is taking place at the Alexander Suite, St Mary's Road, Swanley, Kent, BR8 7BU.
Enjoy their annual traditional celebration of Burns Night with traditional food, the Sutherland Pipes and Drums and dance, on Saturday, January, 25, at 7.00pm
Guests are welcomed to wear Scottish dress or smart evening wear.
For more information contact Mr Graham Elliott on 01474 534600 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org
The Horse and Groom on Leyton Cross Road, Wilmington, DA2 7AP is also celebrating the event with a Gala dinner and Traditional Piping of the Haggis.
Taking place on Friday, January, 24, 7pm to 11pm, the pub promises an evening of entertainment.
To find out more click here or call : 01322 290056