England is renowned for many things, from its long history and royal family to its bustling urban life and fascinating coastline. David Beckham, Fish and Chips, Big Ben, Red Buses, Black Taxis, Oasis, Blur, The Beatles, London and tea are just some of the things that make England so famous. With a population of over 53 million people, most of whom are in the London area, England is home to some of the world's top tourist attractions. The University of Cambridge is the fourth oldest preserved university in the world and consists of 31 schools with around 18,000 students.
It was first established when a group of academics left Oxford University after being involved in a dispute with local townspeople. The Eden Project in Cornwall is a series of environmental and social projects that promote sustainable growth. It is much more than just a large horticultural theme park; it is a cultural revelation in which visitors can learn through interactive exhibits and detailed information spread across 10 hectares of natural wonder. Liverpool's Maritime Market City is home to important civic, commercial and public buildings such as St.
George's Hall. For the best view, it's wise to climb the Worcester Beacon whose summit is 1,394 feet away. Hadrian's Wall was once a defensive fortification built by the Romans starting in 122 AD under the patronage of Emperor Hadrian. Much of it was rebuilt during the 19th century by John Clayton and visitors can still see an important part of it today.
Durham Castle was built during the 11th century as a way to show King Norman's power and prestige in the northern regions of the country. The Five Sisters window stands out, extending to more than 52 feet. York Minster was originally built in the 14th century as a way to demonstrate a clear Christian presence in England and far beyond. The British Museum was established in 1753 and houses numerous permanent collections of artifacts totaling more than 8 million pieces. The doors open every day starting at 10 in the morning.
The Royal Greenwich Observatory in London has played a global role in the history of astronomy and navigation since it was created in 1675 by King Charles II. Soho is known as the center of London's gallant celebrations, be it music, art, literature, theatre, fashion, food or cinema. It has the most “creative” square mile in all of London. Warwick Castle dates back to 1068 and was built by William the Conqueror shortly after the Norman conquest. It was initially created with mota and wooden patio but was later rebuilt in stone during the 12th century.
In 1978 it was bought by The Tussaud Group and converted into a tourist attraction. The Lakes are renowned for their incredible landscapes as well as being home to Wastewater - England's longest and deepest lake at 3 miles (4.6 km) long and 258 feet (79 m) deep. Madam Tussaud's first museum opened in 1884 on Allsop Street, Marleybone, London but there are now branches all over the world. The Lizard Peninsula is a peninsula located in Cornwall's southern region that is known for its rare botanical specimens and geological formations. It belongs to Cornwall's area of exceptional natural beauty. The Cotswolds are approximately 25 miles (40 km) wide and 90 miles (145 km) long and are associated with great writers such as 19th-century poet William Wordsworth who often wandered through its foothills.
Chatsworth House is one of England's largest houses built between 1705 and 1722 and declared a World Heritage Site by UNESCO in 1987.