3 Days Trip To London
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  • British Museum

    Founded in 1753 and open to the public in 1759, the British Museum is the world's first ever national public museum, and arguably one of the best with more than eight million artefacts spanning two million years of history. Highlights include the ancient Egyptian Rosetta Stone, the Benin Bronzes and classical Greek sculptures from the Parthenon in Athens.
  • Covent Garden

    Buskers, pub crawlers, opera lovers, theatre goers, shopaholics, foodies, and more from across London and around the world all find Covent Garden and the village-y retail enclave of Seven Dials to be a most splendid setting for cavorting, where people have been doing exactly that for centuries.
  • London Eye

    I recommend a spin on the Eye as a must to every local and any visitor keen to see all of London in one go.
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  • Buckingham Palace

    No matter whether you're a loyal royalist, an avid republican, or an ambivalent bystander, you can't deny that “Buck House” is as fascinating a piece of living history as it gets. When you go be sure to see what's on at The Queen's Gallery, home to one of the largest and most important art collections in the world, and one of the last great European royal collections to remain intact.
  • House of Parliament and Big Ben

    The Palace of Westminster (aka the Houses of Parliament) is home to the Elizabeth Tower (aka St Stephens Tower) best known for the bell inside – Big Ben! This stately and rather ornate complex set beside the Thames is the very image of London while also an incongruous Neo-Gothic wonder unlike any other buildings around it.
  • Westminster Abbey

    Westminster Abbey is a church. If you don't want to pay to see it, attend one of the many services offered each day. You will experience the Abbey as it was intended. The choir is one of the best in England.
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  • St. Paul's Cathedral

    The majestic St. Paul's Cathedral, you can see it from most parts of London as it is built at the highest point of the city of London. As with most landmarks in London it's a creation of Sir Christopher Wren, and it is the second biggest church in UK after Liverpool cathedral. It is home to the bishop of London and has been the venue for several high profile weddings and funerals including Lord Nelson and Winston Churchill's funerals and Prince Charles and Diana's wedding. Don't miss a visit when you are in the area, it is stunning both inside and out, and the views from Ludgate circus are fantastic.
  • Shakespeare's Globe Theatre

    Arguably the world's greatest playwright and England's most treasured export, Shakespeare and his plays are the stars of the show at the Globe, an open-air reconstructed Elizabethan theatre just like the one where the Bard used to stage his shows.
  • Tower Bridge

    Tower Bridge is a combined bascule and suspension bridge in London built in 1886–1894. The bridge crosses the River Thames close to the Tower of London and has become an iconic symbol of London.
  • Tower of London

    Certainly worth the visit. So much interesting history and great guided tours that give you great info in a very friendly and funny manner. Don't rush the visit, foresee 2.5 to 3 hours to get the most out of your visit.