London, United Kingdom
A tea warehouse with some charm.
A tea warehouse with some charm.
You can wonder the same halls as Winston Churchill.
Rainbows and scooters- what more can you want?
Fittingly, this olympic scaled bathhouse is fully inspired by the ways of the water.
Going up with a view.
The mansion for many.
This former stately home, in Hampstead, London has been owned by a series of Earls and a member of the Guinness family, is now open to the public.
Enjoy a long list of libations at what was voted the world's greatest bar.AWA Visted Here
One of the last "Working Men's Clubs" in London, Mildmay is a testament to Community and belonging.
Europe's oldest umbrella maker is here to stay for a rainy day.
Sir John Soane was attempting to collect everything during his lifetime - paintings, sculptures, even sarcophagi. By the end of his life, Parliament had no other choice but to turn his collection into a museum.
This pitch witnessed the longest match in tennis history.
Originally built in 1547, this Palace was a centerpiece of the British monarchy during the Protestant Reformation.
London's law courts are rife with superstition and rooms with mysterious origins.
The future of the British launderette is secure, due to a renewed passion for comforters—which simply don’t fit in domestic machines.
A turboprop airliner designed by Sir George Edwards, who oversaw the development of the supersonic 'Concorde'.
Built in 1695, Poplar Cottage is the last remaining weatherboard cottage in London's Charlton Village.
Touted as the most famous nightclub in the world, Annabel's counts Mick Jagger, Jack Nicholson, and the Royal Family among its members.
The affluent neighborhood of Knightsbridge in central London is home to many stately and historic structures such as this Grand hotel first established in 1719.
The invention of the letter slot dates back to 1840s England, but wasn't patented until 1892 by George Becket of Providence, Rhode Island.
An 18th century remodel turned this 16th century London manor house into a unique and unusual work of art.
This well-preserved example of a Welsh chapel built in 1870 in London's Southwark district was founded by a pub owner nicknamed "Ginshop Jones."
This yellow telephone is found in the Chalk Farm London Underground station - one of three stations designed by English architect Leslie Green.
This British royal palace on the banks of the Thames is survived by the Dutch House, built in an Artisan Mannerist style dominated by Dutch gables.
This 1970s London launderette, owned by the same family for almost 50 years, resides in an estate built back up from bombings during World War II.
This unparalleled personal art collection opened to the public in London with one condition - that no object should ever leave, even on loan.
This two-door saloon and tourer is the first British car to sell over a million motors. It was created by the same auto designer that built the original Mini.
This marble-lined pool is housed in an Art Deco recreation complex on the site of even older public baths.
This palace, regarded as a "masterpiece of modern design," is also one of England's most haunted places. It is rumored a former staff member haunts the halls.
The Horniman Museum & Gardens in London, England is most well-known for its large collection of taxidermy.
Home of the still-functioning guild of fishmongers, who received their first royal charter in 1272.
This ornate memorial in Westminster Abbey, London marks the grave site of an unknown infantryman killed in World War I.
Follow this arrow to trains in historic Covent Garden station in London, built in 1907.
This London Underground terminus station was the inspiration for a book about a fictional bear, and also is the location of the last railway band in England.
Exploring the history of urban transport from 1800 on, this transportation museum in London features over half a million items, including this restored tube carriage from 1938.
Originally built in North Kensington and released in the summer of 1948, this luxury car introduced a totally new streamlined design with flowing front fenders.
These lavish brick buildings assembled in the Tudoresque style were erected to house the widows of naval officers killed at sea.
This launderettes is one of the last original 24/7 laundry venues that is still operating in London.
Now affluent, Notting Hill and its distinctive aesthetic used to be home to a humble brickworks and pig yards.
This hospital is one of the earliest buildings on Waterloo Road, and was the site of controversial psychiatric practices.
Designed by a spy, this private residence and government office is the office of the UK's Prime Minister. It is 300 years old and contains over 100 rooms.
This fixture of British culture was nearly destroyed in World War II after five German bombs were dropped on the palace on Friday the 13th, 1940.
This town hall is a rare example of Edwardian baroque style in London, and features a tall marble statue of Queen Victoria.
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