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What Not To Miss On Your Next Trip To England

Trip to England

England offers almost endless possibilities for things to see and do and for that, it is among the most visited countries. Part of the beautiful British Isles, this small but influential country bursts with fascinating history, cities, and rich cultural traditions. Historic locations can be found at every step, from prehistoric megaliths and ancient Roman sites to centuries-old castles and city centers dating back to the Middle Ages. England is also home to over 600 miles of fascinating coastline and several top tourist attractions globally.

The country is divided into nine separate regions. Each region has its own unique culture, history, and personality – from the charming villages of Cornwall and the beautiful hills of the Cotswolds to the striking north-east coast and lively urban life in the capital.

It makes the perfect destination for those who want to make a quick visit or for those who intend to enjoy the long-term experience.

England has the most popular tourist destinations connected by trains and buses so, is extremely easy to get around. Or you can travel between points of interest on a well-planned highway system. It doesn’t matter what transportation means you choose; you are guaranteed an unforgettable experience.

London: Chinatown

In East London in the early 20th century, many Chinese immigrants gathered London and began to set up businesses to satisfy the crowd of Chinese sailors who frequented the docklands.

However, due to World War II Blitz, a large influx of immigrants from Hong Kong, and the growing popularity of Chinese cuisine, many Chinese restaurants have been opened elsewhere.

Today, the finest Chinese cuisine can be found just off Shaftesbury.

Cambridge: University of Cambridge

The University of Cambridge, founded in 1209, is the fourth surviving university globally (the oldest being the University of Karueein, Fez, Morocco).

These days it is a collegiate university and consists of 31 colleges with about 18,000 students. The university was first set up when a group of researchers left Oxford University after being involved in a dispute with locals.

Trinity College, with its highly sculpted chapel, a masterpiece of English Baroque architecture, really stands out.

Cornwall: The Eden Project

The Eden Project in Cornwall is all under the auspices of sustainable growth, a series of environmental and social projects.

Visitors can see a variety of beautiful landscapes in addition to numerous works of art. It also plays at regular music events and hosts a botanical research and conservation division.

The Eden Project is much more than a horticultural amusement park.  Visitors can learn through interactive displays and detailed information on the natural wonder spanning over 10 hectares.

London: National Gallery

Discovering one of the most comprehensive collections of paintings in the world, the National Gallery is the second most visited museum in London. The collections, which present an almost complete cross-section of European painting from 1260 to 1920, are solid in Dutch cars and Italian schools from the 15th and 16th centuries. Italian galleries visualize many works of  Bellini, Botticelli, Correggio, Titian, Fra Angelico, Giotto, Tintoretto and Veronese, especially Leonardo da Vinci’s Madonna and Children with St. Anne and John the Baptist, Raphael’s Passion and Michelangelo’s Entrance.

In German and Dutch galleries, you can find the works of Dürer, van Dyck, Frans Hals, Vermeer and Rembrandt. French works include Ingres, Delacroix, Daumier, Monet (including Apa-Lily Pond), Manet, Degas, Renoir, and Cezanne.

Canterbury: Canterbury Cathedral

Canterbury Cathedral (a UNESCO World Heritage Site) is located in the heart of the historical city that bears its name and hosts the Archbishop of Canterbury. It is the cradle of English Christianity. It all started in 597 when St. Augustine converted the pagan Anglo-Saxons to become then the first bishop. But there is much more to this beautiful medieval city than its cathedral. Canterbury is also a known entertainment and cultural destination with shopping, galleries, and cafes. You can enjoy a relaxing moment on the terrace of a cafe watching the news on social media, or you can even access the online casino UK to play for a few moments. You can also find attractions such as those focused on the city’s Roman past and Chaucer’s medieval England.

Salisbury, Wiltshire: Salisbury Cathedral

Salisbury Cathedral, also known as the Church of the Cathedral of the Blessed Virgin Mary, was built in the 13th century.

It is an early example of early English architecture and has the tallest church in the whole country, at the height of 123 m.

The church tower is open to the public, and visitors can see the rather spectacular wooden spirits of the old tower.

The cathedral is also home to the oldest working clock in the world, which was made in 1386, and the best copy of the Magna Carta (there are four original copies in all) is kept safely inside the cathedral walls.

Berkshire: Windsor Castle

Windsor Castle, one of the residences of the British royal family, is located in Berkshire.

It was initially built in the 11th century, not long after the Norman invasion led by William the Conqueror. Since Henry I came to throw it in 1100, the castle has been used by successor monarchs and is the longest palace in Europe.

The castle was originally built to ensure Norman rule in and around the London suburbs and oversee a strategically important part of the Thames.

It serves as a place for state visits and a popular tourist attraction and is now the favorite weekend residence of the current British regent, Queen Elizabeth II.

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