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The London Stone housed inside a nondescript protective grille on Cannon Street is a little known, yet historical artifact that is a reminder of the time the Romans ruled over the city.
The London Stone housed inside a nondescript protective grille on Cannon Street is a little known, yet historical artifact that is a reminder of the time the Romans ruled over the city. It is believed to have been the central milliarium from which all distances were measured.
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Official residence of the Lord Mayor of the City of London, completed in 1753
Housed within the Bank of England, the Bank of England Museum traces the history of the bank from its foundation in 1694
The Guildhall Art Gallery houses the City Corporation's art collection, and also runs special exhibitions throughout the year
The Southwark Cathedral, also known as the Cathedral and Collegiate Church of St Saviour and St Mary Overie ('over the river'), has been a site of worship since 852 AD
The London Bullion Market Association is the most important over-the-counter market in the world for trading gold and silver
St Mary le Bow, designed by Sir Christopher Wren, houses the famous Bow Bells
The imposing column of the Monument marks the alleged site where the Great Fire of London broke out in 1666 and engulfed the major part of the city in its flames
The Clockmaker's Company Museum traces the history of clockmaking and houses a priceless collection of more than 700 old timepieces spanning 5 centuries
The church is dedicated to St Magnus the Martyr, the pious and gentle earl of Orkney who was executed by his cousin in 1118 AD, and canonised in 1135 AD