Top 10 tourist attractions in London

Before You Get Your Flight Bookings And Hotel  Deals You Must Know What Is Top Things To Do In London To Enjoy a Perfect Trip.

London is a noisy, vibrant and multicultural city. It is one of the largest cities in the world with a population of 8 million people. It is a leading global city for culture, fashion, finance, politics and trade, and it remains one of the most visited cities in the world by international tourists. The city has many famous landmarks and travel is easy. The famous London Underground, also known as the subway, is one of the most extensive subway networks in the world. An overview of the top tourist attractions in London.

Big Ben

The 150-year-old Big Ben Tower is one of the most famous tourist attractions in London. The name Big Ben does not actually refer to the clock tower itself, but to the 13-ton clock in the clock tower. Its name is taken from Sir Benjamin Hall, who first ordered the clock. Today’s Big Ben was built in 1858 after the first 16-ton clock was irretrievably broken two years ago. The clock has become a popular attraction and appeared in many movies. In the movie “Martian Attack”! For example, Big Ben was destroyed by a UFO attack.

British Museum

The British Museum in London was established in 1753 as a museum of human history and culture. Its collection of more than 7 million pieces is the largest and most comprehensive collection in the world. It originated on all continents, and it explains and records the story of human culture from beginning to end. Objects include the Rosetta Stone, the key to decrypt hieroglyphs, and the largest number of mummies outside of Egypt.

Tower Bridge

Tower Bridge is a combination of piers and suspension bridges on the Thames in London. It is close to the Tower of London, from which it is named, and has become an iconic symbol of London. It was built in 1886 and lasted 8 years. The bridge consists of two towers, which are tied together on the upper floor by two horizontal walkways, which are designed to withstand the forces of the suspended part of the bridge.

Buckingham Palace

Buckingham Palace is the main residence of Queen Elizabeth II, although it is owned by the British state and not the personal property of the monarch. The front yard of Buckingham Palace is used for changing of the guard, important ceremony and tourist attraction. Between May and July, guards change their guards every morning, and in the rest of the month they rotate for one day. Since 1993, the state rooms of the palace have been opened to the public in August and September.

Tower of London

The Tower of London is now home to the British Royal Jewelry and was built in 1078 by William the Conqueror. It was used as a prison from 1100 to the mid-20th century. This led to the meaning of the term “sent to the tower”, namely imprisonment. Famous prisoners include Sir Thomas More, King Henry VI, Anne Boleyn and Catherine Howard (Henry VIII’s wife) and Rudolf Hess. Today, the Tower of London is one of the most popular tourist attractions in London.

London Eye

Located on the banks of the Thames, the London Eye is a huge, 135-meter (443-foot) high observation wheel that can accommodate 32 external glass-walled capsules. It has a magnificent view of central London. The wheels usually do not stop to greet passengers because the rotation speed is slow enough that passengers can walk on the ground and leave the moving cabin. It is the most popular paid tourist attraction in the UK and is visited by more than 3.5 million people every year.

Trafalgar Square

Trafalgar Square is a large city square to commemorate Lord Horatio Nelson’s defeat of Napoleon’s navy at the Battle of Trafalgar in 1805. The central monument in the square was a tall column, on which Nelson’s figure stood staring at London. His monument is surrounded by four huge lions and a series of large fountains. Trafalgar Square is not only an open square, but also one of the most famous city squares in the world, and has become a social and political gathering place for tourists and Londoners.

St. Paul’s Cathedral

St. Paul’s Cathedral was built in the 17th century and is one of London’s most famous and well-known attractions. The cathedral that was blown up during the Second World War was rescued bravely by firemen. Its impressive dome is inspired by St. Peter’s Basilica in Rome and rises 118 meters (365 feet) from the top of the hill. It was the tallest building in London from 1710 to 1962, and the dome is also one of the tallest buildings in the world.

Westminster Abbey

Westminster Abbey is a large Gothic church located to the west of the Palace of Westminster. It is one of the most famous religious buildings in the UK and is a traditional place for the coronation and burial of the British and later British monarchs. Most of the current buildings were built between 1245 and 1272, when Henry III decided to rebuild the old monastery in Gothic style. The building was later significantly expanded: Henry VII Church was added between 1503 and 1512, and the history of the two West Front Towers dates back to 1745.

Palace of Westminster

The Palace of Westminster (more widely known as the Houses of Parliament) is the seat of the British Parliament. The current building largely dates back to the 19th century, when it was a glorious example of Victorian neo-Gothic architecture and was rebuilt in a fire. The House of Commons (elected Member of Parliament) is located in the north of the building and is decorated with green leather interiors, and the House of Lords is located in the south and is decorated with red leather interiors. Flight Tickets To London

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