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The Charles Dickens Museum on Doughty Street in London is at the former home of the renowned novelist, holding an important collection of material relating to the him.
The Charles Dickens Museum on Doughty Street in London is at the former home of the renowned novelist, holding an important collection of material relating to the him. This Georgian terraced house is where Dickens wrote some of his celebrated novels including Oliver Twist. The Museum displays rare books, paintings, photographs, furniture and memorabilia throwing light on the life and work of the author.
Coram's Fields is a unique seven acre park for children, with a playground, pet corner, nursery and duck pond
The Honorable Society of Gray's Inn is one of the four societies of the Court in London which hold the exclusive right to call qualified legal professionals to the bar, i
The Foundling Museum tells the story of the Foundling Hospital, an orphanage for abandoned children founded in the eighteenth century which continues today as the children's charity Coram
Sir John Soane's Museum is befittingly at the former home of the neo-classical architect Sir John Soane, displaying some of the eclectic objects he collected during his lifetime, including the Egyptian alabaster sarcophagus of Seti I with hieroglyphics, Roman mosaics, Pompeii bronzes, drawings by Christopher Wren, and paintings by artists such as Turner, Canaletto and William Hogarth
Russell Square is the largest square in London, established in 1806 by the 5th Duke of Bedford whose statue can still be found here
The Russell Hotel on the eastern side of Russell Square is a gothic building with a magnificent ballroom which was designed by the same people who created interiors for the ill-fated Titanic
The Honorable Society of Lincoln's Inn is one the of the four societies of the English Bar
Bloomsbury Square is the oldest garden square in London, established by Lord Southampton in 1665 and opened to the public in the 1950s
The Buildings of High Holborn are a range of Tudor half-timbered buildings across a magnificent marble courtyard building which stands on the site of the former Staple Inn