Landmarks & Monuments in All Regions.

Big Ben
Most people are surprised to learn that Big Ben is not the landmark clock which adjoins London's Houses of Parliament. It is the name of the largest of the five bells which hang in the Clock Tower.
Coca-Cola London Eye
Coca-Cola London Eye is the world's tallest cantilevered observation wheel. Situated on the South Bank of the Rivee Thames, the London Eye is a focal point of the Nations celebration of the New Century.
Edinburgh Castle
Everything you need to plan a visit to Edinburgh Castle: what to see, visiting with kids, tickets, fireworks, parking and more. Superb photos and video.
Houses of Parliament
The Houses of Parliament, otherwise known as The Palace of Westminster, stands on the site where Edward the Confessor had the original palace built in the first half of the eleventh century.
Stonehenge
The pre-historic megalithic monument known as Stonehenge stands shrouded in myth, mystery and legend. Stonehenge can be found in Wessex, in the south west of England.
Tower Bridge Exhibition
Explore inside one of London's best known landmarks. From the glass walkway high above the Thames you will see fantastic views up and down the river.
Trafalgar Square
Trafalgar Square, set in central London, is one of Britain's great tourist attractions. A visit to the capital would be incomplete without going to this most famous of landmarks.
10 Downing Street
No. 10 Downing Street, with its famous black front door - the backdrop to many historical announcements, has been the official residence of Britain's Prime Minister since 1732.
1066 Battle of Hastings, Abbey and Battlefield
1066 is the one date in English history which stands out above all others. Visit the site of the Battle of Hastings, where the course of England's history changed forever on October 14th, 1066.
Alexandra Palace Ice Rink
The Alexandra Palace Ice Rink offers a wide range of activities suitable for all ages including public skating sessions, figure skating classes and ice hockey training.
Angel of the North
If you're travelling past Gateshead, whether by car on the A1, or by train on the East coast main line, you can't miss the Angel of the North.
Ashridge Estate
A 5,000 acre countryside estate with many splendid walks. The focal point of the area is the Bridgewater Monument.
Avebury Stone Circle
Famously overshadowed by its better known neighbour, Stonehenge, the Avebury Stone Circle has a great deal to offer. Dating back some 4,500 years it is a thought-provoking structure.
Bannockburn
From this battlefield the Scots 'sent them homeward to think again', when Edward II's English army was soundly defeated by King Robert the Bruce.
Blackpool Tower & Circus
Blackpool Tower & Circus is the best value day out in the North West.
Boath Doocot
Boath Doocot is a 17th century pigeon house or dovecote on the outskirts of the village of Auldearn in the Highland Council area.
Brimham Rocks
The first known visitors to Brimham Rocks in the 18th century could not believe that these weird rock formations were not created by an ancient civilisation.
Broadway Tower & Country Park
See thirteen counties in one day! Broadway Tower is one of England's outstanding viewpoints.
Brownsea Island
As an island nation we have a special fascination with islands and Brownsea Island is no exception.
Calanais Standing Stones
This is a cross shaped setting of standing stones, unique in Scotland, and outstanding in Great Britain.
Cheddar Caves and Gorge
Cheddar Gorge is the biggest, most dramatic gorge in Britain, with cliffs rising to 450ft, and two beautiful stalactite caverns.
Chedworth Roman Villa
Access to main mosaics reopens fully Spring 2012! If you want to visit the National Trust's oldest stately home, the Chedworth Roman Villa is the site to visit!
Chichester Cathedral
For 900 years Chichester Cathedral has stood at the heart of Chichester. Each generation has left its mark on the Cathedral, so this magnificent building has unique architecture ranging from original Norman features to the towering Victorian Spire.
Chislehurst Caves
There are over 20 miles of mysterious caverns and passages which have hewn out of the chalk over a period of 8,000 years.
City Of Caves
These unique hand-carved sandstone caves dating from the 13th century were almost lost for ever when the 'Broadmarsh Shopping Centre' was built in the 1960s.
Coggeshall Grange Barn
One of the oldest timber-framed Barns in Europe, dating from the 13th century. It was the barn of the Cistercian monastery of Coggeshall.
Croome Park
Fans of Lancelot "Capability" Brown will want to visit Croome Park as this was the first major landscape which he designed.
Culloden
Culloden - the last pitched battle fought on British soil and the beginning of the end of the traditional Highland way of life.
Dryburgh Abbey
Both beautifully situated and of intrinsic quality, the ruins of the Premonstratensian abbey at Dryburgh are remarkably complete.
Dunfermline Abbey and Palace
Dunfermline Abbey is the remains of a great Benedictine abbey founded by Queen Margaret in the 11th century.
Eastbourne Pier
Take a stroll along the Victorian boardwalk and take a step back in time. Take in the sights and sounds and you'll be amazed at what you find.
Exeter's Quay House Visitor Centre
The history and development of Exeter's Quayside is brought to life with lively displays, illustrations and artefacts.
Exeter's Underground Passages
A guided tour of Exeter's Underground Passages is a memorable event - narrow, dark, interesting and exciting. These are the only passages of this kind open to the public in Britain.
Fountains Abbey and Studley Royal Water Garden
Few of The National Trust properties are UNESCO World Heritage Sites, but Fountains Abbey and Studley Royal Park does have that distinction.
Gibside
Wildlife, a Statue of Liberty and family connections with the Queen Mother make Gibside a National Trust property which stands out from the rest.
Glastonbury Tor
Visitors looking for a pleasant walk combined with a historic site which is possibly the resting place of the Holy Grail will enjoy a visit to Glastonbury Tor.
Glenfinnan Monument
Set amid superb scenery at the head of Loch Shiel, the Glenfinnnan Monument was erected in tribute to those who fought and died in the Jacobite cause.
Glenluce Abbey
Glenluce is a Cistercian abbey founded around 1192.
Heights of Abraham Cable Cars Caverns and Country Park
Welcome the Peak District's oldest and one of the areas most popular days out, an attraction where stunning natural beauty is matched by human achievement and the historic blends seamlessly with the futuristic.
Iron Bridge
This, the world's first iron bridge was cast by local ironmaster Abraham Darby and erected over the River Seven in 1779.
Jarlshof Prehistoric and Norse Settlement
This is an extraordinarily important site with a complex of ancient settlements within three acres.
Jedburgh Abbey
Jedburgh Abbey is one of the border abbeys founded by David I around 1138 for Augustinian canons.
Kildalton Cross
Kildalton Cross is the finest intact High Cross in Scotland carved in the late eighth century.
Kinnaird Head Castle Lighthouse & Museum
This fine 16th century castle built for the Fraser family was altered to take the first lighthouse built by the Commissioners of the Northern Lighthouses in 1787.
Letocetum Roman Site
The foundations of an inn and bath house can be seen at Wall Roman Site. The inn provided overnight accommodation for travelling Roman officials and imperial messengers.
Loch Ness
Loch Ness is a famous 23-mile long loch which divides the Great Glen in the Highlands of Scotland. Alleged sightings of the Loch Ness monster have fascinated visitors for over 80 years.
Maeshowe Chambered Cairn
Maes Howe is the finest megalithic tomb in north-west Europe, with a large mound covering a stone-built passage and a large burial chamber with cells in the walls.
Marble Arch
If you walk under the arches of  Marble Arch you are following in the footsteps of many Royals - it used to be the entrance to Buckingham Palace!
Meigle Sculptured Stone Museum
In Meigle, there is a magnificent collection of 26 sculptured monuments of the early Christian period.
Melrose Abbey
Melrose Abbey is probably the most famous ruin in Scotland. It was founded by David I around 1136 as a Cistercian abbey, but largely destroyed by Richard II's English army in 1385.
Mother Shiptons Cave and the Petrifying Well
Mother Shipton is England's most famous Prophetess. She lived 500 years ago in the times of King Henry VIII and Queen Elizabeth I. She was born in a cave beside Knaresborough' s mysterious Petrifying Well.
Mousa Broch
The Mousa Broch is a historic round tower or broch situated on the small island of Mousa off the north east coast of Scotland. Mousa is one of the archipelago of islands off the coast of Mainland Shetland.
National Memorial Arboretum
Located in the heart of the country, the National Memorial Arboretum comprises 150 acres of trees and memorials devoted to the concept of Remembrance.
National Showcaves Centre for Wales
Created 350 Million years ago the National Showcaves Centre for Wales, situated in the Brecon Beacons National Park gives you the opportunity to travel back though time.
National Wallace Monument
Renew your acquaintance with Scotland's national hero and Hollywood legend, Sir William Wallace at the spectacular 220 foot high National Wallace Monument, completed in 1869.
Nelson Monument
The death of Admiral Lord Nelson at the Battle of Trafalgar in 1805 was felt by many people in Britain to be more than just a public calamity. In Edinburgh it was decided that a monument should be built which would be both ornamental and useful.
Nelson's Column
Nelson's Column is the focal point of Trafalgar Square. Admiral Nelson was one of Britain's best-loved heroes, who fought valiantly for his country.
Old Sarum
The great earthwork of Old Sarum stands near Salisbury on the edge of Wiltshire's chalk plains. Its mighty ramparts were raised in about 500 BC by Iron Age people and later occupied by the Romans.
Orford Ness National Nature Reserve
Orford Ness is a wild and remote area and is the largest vegetated shingle spit in Europe. It contains a variety of habitats which are home to nationally rare birds, animals and plants.
Pooles Cavern and Buxton Country Park
High and low adventure at Poole's Cavern and Buxton Country Park.Poole's Cavern - Found deep beneath the limestone hills on the edge of the historic Derbyshire spa town of Buxton.
Portmeirion Village
This unique village is set on its own private peninsula on the southern shores of Snowdonia. It was created by Welsh architect Clough Williams-Ellis (1883-1978) to demonstrate how a naturally beautiful place could be developed without spoiling it.
Princess Diana Memorial Fountain
A ground-breaking project in many regards, The Princess Diana Memorial Fountain was opened in 2004 as a permanent, public tribute to the memory of Princess Diana.
Ring of Brodgar Stone Circle & Henge
The ancient Ring of Brodgar is part of the UNESCO World Heritage Site which focuses on various neolithic sites on the Mainland of Orkney.
Rockbourne Roman Villa
Why not visit the remains of the largest known Roman villa in the area?
Roman Baths & Pump Room
Discover the site of Britain's only natural hot spring - bringing health and vitality to Bath for over 2000 years. Walk where Romans walked on ancient stone pavements around the steaming pool.
Runnymede
Runnymede is an integral part of England's history. These extensive water meadows along the banks of the River Thames near Windsor are where King John famously signed the Magna Carta in 1215.
Scott Monument
The Scott Monument is 200 ft. 6in high and 55ft square at the base; the highest gallery is reached by climbing a total of 287 steps. It is constructed of Binnie stone, taken from shale workings near Linlithgow.
Shakespeare's Globe Theatre
Shakespeare's Globe Theatre has been recreated on the south bank of the River Thames in London. The theatre is only a short distance from the site of the original Globe Theatre built in 1599 here many of Shakespeare's plays were first produced.
Skara Brae Prehistoric Village
Skara Brae contains the best preserved group of Stone Age houses in Western Europe.
Smailholm Tower
Sited high on a rocky outcrop, Smailholm is a small rectangular tower set within a stone barmkin wall.
Snape Maltings Concert Hall
The Maltings at Snape, built in 19th century, was one of the largest barley maltings in East Anglia. It became uneconomic and malting stopped in 1965 and the owner leased some of the buildings to the Aldeburgh Festival.
Souter Lighthouse
Souter is a special place all year round and was the first lighthouse in the world designed and built to be powered by electricity. Opened in 1871, decommissioned in 1988, the National Trust acquired it and opened it to the public in 1990.
Spynie Palace
Spynie Palace, or Spynie Castle as it is also known, is two miles north of Elgin in Moray. Far from grand and palatial, what remains is David's Tower, a square keep with a high curtain wall, and the ruins of several other buildings.
St Andrews Cathedral & St Rule's Tower
These are the remains of the largest cathedral in Scotland, with associated domestic ranges of the priory.
Stump Cross Caverns
Stump Cross Caverns is one of Britain's premier show caves, located in Nidderdale on the border of the Yorkshire Dales National Park. There are a range of facilities for a great family day out.
Sutton Hoo
At Sutton Hoo you can get close to one of the most important archaeological finds in this country's history - a fascinating story of Anglo-Saxon pagan kings, ship burials, treasure and warriors.
The Canterbury Tales
Ever wondered what it would be like to step back in time and experience the sights, sounds and smells of a bygone era? At The Canterbury Tales you can do just that.

The Cenotaph
The War memorial, known the world over as The Cenotaph, is situated in London's Whitehall; it was originally built of wood and plaster, for the first anniversary of the armistice in 1919.
The O2
Since opening in June 2007, The O2 has hosted an outstanding array of awe-inspiring performers. The O2 is officially the world's most popular music and entertainment venue.
The Royal Yacht Britannia
For over forty years The Royal Yacht Britannia served the Royal Family, travelling over one million miles to become the most famous ship in the world.
Theatre Royal Bath
Completely renovated in 2010, the Main House now offers an expanded foyer, a new bar and improved access facilities.
Theatre Royal Bury St Edmunds
Recently restored to its original Regency glory after a two-year re-development programme, the Theatre Royal offers a wide range of contemporary and period drama, as well as dance, music, comedy, family shows, guided tours and workshops.
Tropical Butterfly House, Wildlife & Falconry Centre
Discover a wild family day out, catch a glimpse into a faraway world and make friends with creatures great and small.
White Scar Cave
Deep beneath Ingleborough Hill, in the Yorkshire Dales National Park, lies a hidden world which has been sculpted by nature over thousands of years.
Wookey Hole Caves
Britain's most spectacular caves and legendary home of the infamous Witch of Wookey.
Wroxeter Roman City
Visiting the museum at Wroxeter gives a good insight into what life was like in a big Roman city. The museum tracks life from before the Romans arrived through to what happened after they left.

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