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This two-hour walking tour will take you past a great many of
The guard-changing ceremony at Buckingham Palace is among the top sights of London, a `must-see' attraction right up there with the Tower of London and Westminster Abbey.
Londoners have always had a particular affection for this monumental church, rebuilt after the Great Fire of 1666 that destroyed most of medieval London.
With all its extraordinary history and heritage, Westminster Abbey remains at the heart of the English constitution. In addition to hosting coronations and burials, this is the church of Royal weddings. The Queen married Prince Philip here in 1948 and on 29 April 2011 her grandson, Prince William, followed suit when he wed Catherine `Kate' Middleton.
Few places in London have such a rich and varied history as the riverside borough of Greenwich, which was named a Royal Borough in 2012 to mark the Queen's 60th Jubilee and in part to its historic links with royalty. Both Henry VIII and Elizabeth I were born here while Edward VI died here.
Not only is Windsor the world's largest castle, it's also the oldest one to have been lived in continuously since it was built almost a millennium ago. And since this is the Queen's primary (and favourite, we're told) residence, a visit is an absolute must.
Kensington Palace is a royal residence set within splendid Kensington Gardens. It became the favourite Royal residence of William and Mary toward the end of the 17th century and remained so until Queen Victoria abandoned her birthplace and childhood home in favour of Buckingham Palace in 1837.
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