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St. Pancras  "After you’ve had your fill of sugar quills, head outside and take a look at the exterior of St. Pancras International Station located next door, where the Weasley’s parked their famous Ford Anglia."

Pancras "After you’ve had your fill of sugar quills, head outside and take a look at the exterior of St. Pancras International Station located next door, where the Weasley’s parked their famous Ford Anglia.

Beautiful Art+Design school space. Fountains outside the University of the Arts, Granary Square, London

Fountains outside the University of the Arts, Granary Square, London

Recognize it? It was the film site for the entrance to Gringotts Bank in the first Harry Potter film. In reality it is the Exhibition Hall of the Australia House in London.

Recognize it? It was the film site for the entrance to Gringotts Bank in the first Harry Potter film. In reality it is the Exhibition Hall of the Australia House in London.

Cardiff Castle

The Keep at Cardiff Castle, Cardiff, South Wales - Don't let the peacocks get your sandwiches! See my Cardiff, Cardiff board if you would like more on Cardiff.

St. Pancras railway station, London (by Maciek Lulko )

Pancras railway station, London (by Maciek Lulko) - St. Pancras railway station, London (by Maciek.

London, England (by Etibar Jafarov)

Rainy day along the Thames, London. nothing lovelier, I walked along the Thames in the rainy mist , from the Tate to the V and it was one of the greatest days of my life.

Claridges at Christmastime, London | by mermaid99

Claridges: London, was founded in 1812 as Mivart's Hotel located in a conventional London terrace house it grew by expanding into neighbouring houses. In 1860 Empress Eugenie made an extended visit and entertained Queen Victoria at the hotel, the reputati

Tower Of London was the first stop of our "hop on, hop off" bus tour.  April, 2000

One of my favourite places in the world. The History of this palace (it is a palace afterall) is immense. A truly beautiful place.

London Mews - In the Middle Ages the cage where a hawk might be put in during its moulting season was sometimes called a ‘mew’. Henry VIII kept his hawks in Charing Cross, roughly where the National Portrait Gallery stands today, and although he replaced the mews with stables for his horses, it kept its name of ‘The Mews’. From that time on ‘mews’ a plural word mostly used in the singular, became the name for any small street or yard in Georgian or Victorian London designed for stabling.

In the Middle Ages the cage where a hawk might be put in during its moulting season was sometimes called a ‘mew’. Henry VIII kept his hawks .

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