The Globe Theatre
Shakespeare's Globe is a unique international resource dedicated to Shakespeare's work and the playhouse for which he wrote, through performances and education.
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Shakespeare’s theatre- if you plan with time you can even go to see show for £5. Amazing
Shakespeares Globe!!! The cheapest tickets £5.00 for all performances though it’ll me standing throughout just as it was in Shakespeares time. Also look out for the special midnight shows.
The ultimate place to see Shakespeare! A full remake of the original Elizabethan theatre.
“Known forOrigin of the Great Fire of London Pudding Lane is a minor street in London widely known for being the location of Thomas Farriner's bakery where the Great Fire of London started in 1666. It is off Eastcheap, near London Bridge and the Monument, in the historic City of London.”
“Clink Street is a street in Bankside, London, UK, between Southwark Cathedral and the Globe Theatre. Narrow, dark and cobbled, it is best known as the historic location of the notorious Clink Prison, giving rise to the slang phrase 'in the clink', meaning 'in prison'. The prison was burned down in riots during 1780, and a small museum and tourist attraction now occupies part of the site.”
“St Martin-in-the-Fields is an architectural jewel sitting at the corner of one of the world’s most famous squares. It’s a place of encounter between God and humanity, the wealthy and the destitute, culture and commerce. We welcome you into the warmth of this vibrant community. Classical concerts are often held at St Martins, They also have a cafe in the crypt. Check out on line to see what is on.”
“We highly recommend this Harry Potter London Walking Tour - they show you famous locations that inspired the books or locations where they filmed the movies - any Harry Potter fan must do this - takes a couple of hours - ”
“The Duke of York Column is a monument in London, England, to Prince Frederick, Duke of York, the second eldest son of King George III. The designer was Benjamin Dean Wyatt. It is sited where Regent Street meets The Mall, a purposefully wide endpoint of Regent Street known as Waterloo Place and Gardens, in between the two terraces of Carlton House Terrace and their tree-lined squares. The three very wide flights of steps down to The Mall adjoining are known as the Duke of York Steps. The column was completed in December 1832 and the statue of the Duke of York, by Sir Richard Westmacott, was raised on 10 April 1834”