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The official London residence of the monarch.
Cross Road has a reputation for its bookshops, specialising in everything from titles on Art to science fiction and crime dramas.
Chinatown lies in Soho, between Leicester Square and Shaftesbury Avenue.
Commercial Street is widely recognised as the boundary between the affluent City and the poorer East End.
Named after the Earl of Connaught, Connaught Square lies slightly north of Hyde Park, near to prestigious Mayfair and Oxford Street.
Docklands is the semi-official name for an area of former dockyard complexes along the River Thames.
Elephant and Castle is thought to have been named after a pub which has been there since at least the middle of the 18th century.
Fleet Street is traditionally thought of as the home of the British press, even though most have moved to other areas in recent decades.
Haymarket, joining Pall Mall to Piccadilly Circus, is in London's famous Theatreland.
The Imperial War Museum was originally founded to commemorate those who died or suffered in the First World War.
Roof gardens which lie on top of the building at 99 Kensington High Street, near Kensington Gardens in Central London.
The Mall links Trafalgar square, via Admiralty Arch, to the Queen's official residence.
The Millenium Dome is one of London's most recognisable and controversial landmarks.
The Great Fire of 1666 was one of the worst disasters to ever strike London.
The Museum of London documents the history of London from the Pilaelithic period to the Present day.
Situated by Trafalgar Square, the National Gallery contains thousands of paintings - all of which are owned by the British public.
The Old Bailey has dealt with many of the most high-profile criminal cases in British legal history.
Oxford Street runs from Marble Arch to St Giles' Circus, crossing Tottenham Court Road and forms part of busiest shopping district
Portobello market, famed for its antiques and second-hand bargains, is one of London's best-known tourist attractions.
Famously part of the green set in Monopoly, along with Oxford Street and Bond Street, Regent Street is a Mecca for shoppers.
The Royal Albert Hall is one of the most famous performing arts venues in London.
The Royal Botanic Gardens, also known as Kew Gardens, are truly expansive World Heritage listed gardens.
Russell Square, dominated by trees and a fountain, is one of London's largest squares and lies in the Bloomsbury area of the city.
Founded in 1892, the Science Museum was originally a combination of items from the Royal Society of Arts and the Great Exhibition of 1857, but now is ...
Shaftsbury Avenue is a major thoroughfare in central London.
The site on Ludgate Hill has been the home of a cathedral to St Paul since the seventh century.
The newly refurbished Tate Britain is the original of four Tate galleries around the country.
The Tate Modern is the national repository for international modern art in London.
Tottenham Court Road forms part of the edge of the City of Westminster and is famous for its electrical outlets.
Tower Bridge was opened after 8 years of construction in 1894 by the then Prince of Wales.
The Tower of London is most famously known as a prison and execution site.
Trafalgar Square is in fact the point from which all distances to locations in the UK are measured.
The Victoria and Albert Museum was established after the successful Great Exhibition of 1851.
Traditionally the site of both coronation and burial for kings and queens of England.