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Located in Chancery Lane, between the City and West End, The London Silver Vaults is home to the largest retail collection of fine antique silver in the world.
In the early 1080s, William the Conqueror began to build the Tower of London. From then Successive monarchs have added to the awesome fortress over the following centuries. Visiting the Tower of London could easily take up a full day and possibly another if you would like to thoroughly visit it all it has to offer.
York House, dating back to the 17th Century, forms part of the present day civic offices of the London Borough of Richmond.
The world famous consulting detective Sherlock Holmes lived at 221b Baker Street between 1881-1904, according to the stories written by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle. Mr Holmes shared his rooms with his loyal friend and colleague Dr Watson.
Leadenhall Market dates back to the 14th century and is situated in what was the centre of Roman London. Originally a meat, poultry and game market, it now features a variety of vendors as well as commercial shops, restaurants, cafes and pubs.
Revered for their centuries-honed craftsmanship, innovative designs have graced the heads of some of the greatest figures in history.
The Priory Church of Saint Bartholomew the Great is London's oldest surviving church. Founded in 1123 as an Augustinian Priory, it has been in continuous use since 1143. It is an active Anglican/Episcopal Church located in the part of London known as The City.
The Church of St Dunstan was originally built around 1100 and is a Grade I listed building. A new south aisle was added in 1391 and was repaired in 1631. It was severely damaged in 1666 by the Great Fire of London. Rather than being completely built it was patched up. A steeple and tower was added in 1695-1701 by Sir Christopher Wren.
"Liberty is the chosen resort of the artistic shopper" - Oscar Wilde
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