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Britain's tourist attractions

  • tower of london
  • Her Majesty's Palace and Castle, known as the Tower of London, is a historic castle on the northern bank of the River Thames in the heart of London, England. The Tower of London was built in late 1066, as part of the Norman invasion of England.
  • Clock Tower
  • The clock tower in the British capital of London, the so-called Big Ben Tower, or the newly known "Elizabeth Tower", is one of the most famous historical and tourist attractions in the world.

Highlights of Britain

The United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, commonly known as the United Kingdom (UK or U.K.)  or Britain, is a sovereign country located off the north­western coast of the European mainland. Existing under its current name since 1921, the United Kingdom includes the island of Great Britain, the north­eastern part of the island of Ireland, and many smaller islandsNorthern Ireland shares a land border with the Republic of Ireland. Otherwise, the United Kingdom is surrounded by the Atlantic Ocean, with the North Sea to the east, the English Channel to the south and the Celtic Sea to the southwest, giving it the 12th-longest coastline in the world. The Irish Sea separates Great Britain and Ireland. The total area of the United Kingdom is 240,000 kilometer square.

Leaders:

Head of state: Queen Elizabeth II

Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II ascended to the throne of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland in 1952 upon the death of her father, George VI.

In September 2015, she became Britain’s longest-reigning monarch, surpassing the record of her great-great grandmother, Queen Victoria.

She is also head of state of 16 independent countries including Canada and Australia.

As a constitutional monarch, her role in the legislative process is largely ceremonial.

Cites of The United Kingdom:

UK includes magnificent cites. You can find it all in UK cities, from the most ancient to the most modern cites and foundations in the world.

London:

Home of the Houses of Parliament, Big Ben, The Tower of London, Westminster Abbey, The British Museum and more British Icons, London is a world center of theatre, art, music, literature and culture. It’s also a city of colorful markets, great shopping, green open spaces and a cosmopolitan culture.

London is home to 7.5 million people, or 12.5 per cent of the UK’s population. Not counting visitors, more than 1.5 million Londoners come from abroad. They speak 300 different languages. On top of its cosmopolitan locals, London welcomes more than 25 million visitors a year through its five airports, national rail stations and Eurostar terminal, the gateway to the continent.

Edinburgh:

Scotland’s capital and the seat of its Parliament, Edinburgh combines the young and modern sensibilities of a great university city and national capital with a historic and dramatic setting. Here you’ll find the world’s biggest performing arts festival, a 1,000 year old castle and a mountain – Arthur’s Seat – right in the middle of town. And, Edinburgh’s annual New Year’s celebration – Hogmanay – is four-day street party to end all street parties.

Edinburgh has about half a million people people, including more than 62,000 university students. At least 13 million people visit every year. During the main festival month of August, the population of Edinburgh swells by more than one million, making it, temporarily, the UK’s second largest city.

Festival Edinburgh From the end of June through to early September, Edinburgh reels through one festival after another. Film, books, art, music, television and jazz, the Royal Edinburgh Military Tattoo and the Edinburgh International Festival are just some of the summer festivals. But the big event is the world famous Edinburgh Fringe, a free-for-all of drama, music, comedy and street theater that veers wildly from brilliant to dire and that takes over the whole city for most of August.

Manchester:

Manchester is often called the first modern city. In the 18th century this Northwestern city, 30 miles from Liverpool, was the cotton making capital of the world and one of the breeding grounds of the industrial revolution. Its entrepreneurs and industrial tycoons endowed it with museums, galleries, theatres and libraries as well as outstanding civic architecture. A devastating IRA bomb in 1996 created the need for city center regeneration resulting in a new, dramatic 21st century cityscape.

Today, some of the most exciting architecture in Britain can be found in Manchester and the nearby Salford Quays area. Among the highlights are Bridgewater Hall, home of Manchester’s Hallé Orchestra; Urbis, a glass curtain-walled exhibition center, and the Imperial War Museum, designed by Daniel Libeskind.

Manchester has long been a hot bed of the indie and pop music scenes. Among the bands and artists who got their start, Manchester can claim Elkie Brooks, Take That, Freddie and the Dreamers, Hermans Hermits, The Hollies, Oasis, Simply Red, The Smiths, The Stone Roses, Morrissey and dozens more.

Today a large student population keeps Manchester’s club scene as lively as ever. And, as one of the gateways to England’s Lake District, Manchester makes a good anchor for a two base vacation, combining outdoor activities with urban nightlife.

The cities of UK has different cultures and landscapes. If you visit Uk you should visit different cities to taste all the life styles there. You can exchange your current currency before you travel throw our company to pound sterling.

Education in The United Kingdoms:

The UK has some of the most greatest, oldest and highly regarded universities in the world. If you are considering traveling abroad to study you should consider UK universities in the top of your list like: Cambridge, Oxford, ST Andrews Imperial college London, London school of economics, Durham, Lancaster.

 

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