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Decorated with nautical motifs and crowned by an angel, the monument dedicated to Queen Victoria stands in front of Buckingham Palace. It was created by Lord Brock in 1911.
The Queen Victoria Memorial is a huge memorial in St James Park consisting of the memorial gardens, the Dominion Gates and the huge memorial to the legendary queen.
Located in Green Park, the RAF Bomber Command Memorial commemorates the people who lost their lives to the raids during World War II. The memorial is nine feet tall and features seven aircrew returning from a mission.
Residing in Green Park, the Canada Memorial was created by sculpture Pierre Granche in 1994. The memorial honors the thousands of Canadians who lost their lives to both World War I and II.
The Constance Fund was created by the widow of Sigismund C.H. Goetze in his honor. The Fund aims to encourage art sculptures in London Parks. One such sculpture can be found in Green Park in the form of a beautiful fountain.
The Green Park is located in central London, close to the Broad Walk and Constitution Hill. It attracts as many visitors, both tourists and locals, as St. James Park next door. You will see fitness freaks utilizing the track each morning, and families enjoying picnics on the green on sunny afternoons. The park also has small stalls, which serve refreshments and snacks. Call ahead on +44 (0)300 061 2350 for any inquiries.
This is one place the halls of which have been graced by royalty time and again. The official residence of The Prince of Wales and the Duchess of Cornwall, Clarence House which stands right next to St. James Palace is still standing strong as ever. Originally built for Prince William Henry, Duke of Clarence, the royals including Queen Elizabeth The Queen Mother, Princess Elizabeth, and The Duke of Edinburgh and many more have found solace within.
Grade I listed Bridgewater House's history dates back to the 17th Century. Formerly known as Cleveland House, it was remodeled by Sir Charles Barry in Palazzo architectural style in 1840. After its rebuilding, it was rechristened as Bridgewater House for the 3rd Duke of Bridgewater's heir, Lord Ellesmere. Bridgewater House was noted for its collections of artworks by Duke of Bridgewater and George Leveson-Gower, his nephew and 1st Duke of Sutherland. Collections included nearly 70 paintings belonging to the acclaimed Orleans Collection. The structure was damaged during World War II and since, it is used for office purposes.