60 Sights in Liverpool, United Kingdom (with Map and Images)

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Here you can find interesting sights in Liverpool, United Kingdom. Click on a marker on the map to view details about the sight. Underneath is an overview of the sights with images. A total of 60 sights are available in Liverpool, United Kingdom.

List of cities in United Kingdom Sightseeing Tours in Liverpool

1. Strawberry Field

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Strawberry Field is a Salvation Army property and visitor attraction in the Liverpool suburb of Woolton. It operated as a children's home between 1936 and 2005. The house and grounds had originally been built as a private residence in the Victorian era, before being acquired by the Salvation Army in the 1930s. The house was demolished in 1973 due to structural problems and replaced with purpose-built units. After being closed as a children's home, the site has continued to be used by the Salvation Army for other purposes.

Wikipedia: Strawberry Field (EN)

2. Liverpool Cathedral

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Liverpool Cathedral is the Cathedral of the Anglican Diocese of Liverpool, built on St James's Mount in Liverpool, and the seat of the Bishop of Liverpool. It may be referred to as the Cathedral Church of Christ in Liverpool or the Cathedral Church of the Risen Christ, Liverpool, being dedicated to Christ 'in especial remembrance of His most glorious Resurrection'. Liverpool Cathedral is the largest cathedral and religious building in Britain, and the eighth largest church in the world.

Wikipedia: Liverpool Cathedral (EN)

3. Western Approaches

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The Western Approaches Museum in Liverpool, England, is a museum chronicling the work of Western Approaches Command around Atlantic convoys, combating the U-boat menace and the Battle of the Atlantic. Set in the restored former Second World War command centre responsible for coordinating the effort, the museum consists of re-opened rooms housing artefacts from when the command centre was in active use.

Wikipedia: Western Approaches Museum (EN)

4. Liverpool Town Hall

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Liverpool Town Hall Miguel Mendez from Malahide, Ireland / CC BY 2.0

Liverpool Town Hall stands in High Street at its junction with Dale Street, Castle Street, and Water Street in Liverpool, Merseyside, England. It is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade I listed building, and described in the list as "one of the finest surviving 18th-century town halls". The authors of the Buildings of England series refer to its "magnificent scale", and consider it to be "probably the grandest ...suite of civic rooms in the country", and "an outstanding and complete example of late Georgian decoration".

Wikipedia: Liverpool Town Hall (EN)

5. The Playhouse

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The Playhouse Unknown authorUnknown author / Public domain

The Liverpool Playhouse is a theatre in Williamson Square in the city of Liverpool, England. It originated in 1866 as a music hall, and in 1911 developed into a repertory theatre. As such it nurtured the early careers of many actors and actresses, some of whom went on to achieve national and international reputations. Architectural changes have been made to the building over the years, the latest being in 1968 when a modern-style extension was added to the north of the theatre. In 1999 a trust was formed, joining the management of the Playhouse with that of the Everyman Theatre.

Wikipedia: Liverpool Playhouse (EN)

6. Richmond Church

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Richmond Baptist Church is in Breck Road, Liverpool, England. It is a chapel that was built in 1864–65 and was designed by Sir James Picton. The chapel is constructed in common brick with red brick banding and stone dressings. It has a slate roof, is in two storeys, and has round-headed windows containing casements. On the entrance front is a three-bay arcade with Corinthian columns. In the gable above this is a wheel window. Inside the church there are galleries on all four sides carried on fluted cast iron Composite columns. The ceiling is flat and coffered. The west gallery and the space below it is separated from the rest of the chapel by late 20th-century walls. The chapel is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a Grade II listed building, having been designated on 14 March 1975. This grade is the lowest of the three gradings given to listed buildings and is applied to "buildings of national importance and special interest". On 11 February 2015, the building was purchased by Ahmadiyya Muslim Association Liverpool, part of the worldwide Ahmadiyya Muslim Association working with the motto "Love for all Hatred for None". The building is currently being used as a mosque for the members of the community living in the area. Richmond Baptist Church is now located at "The House" 27 Oakfield, a short distance from the original chapel. From 2010 to early 2018 the fellowship met at Oakfield Methodist Church. Following an approach from the leadership of the Good News Mission the members of Richmond Baptist Church successfully refurbished the Mission buildings in Oakfield and are a thriving Christian community.

Wikipedia: Richmond Baptist Church (EN)

7. St Philip Neri

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St Philip Neri Church Liverpool is home to the Roman Catholic chaplaincy to the universities in Liverpool. It features a Byzantine inspired design by PS Gilby and was built between 1914 and 1920. There are exterior friezes depicting the Last Supper and of Our Lady and the Child Jesus inscribed with the two titles given to Our Lady at the Council of Ephesus in 431 AD, i.e. 'Deipara' and 'Theotokos' over the door onto Catherine Street. There is also a large stone inscribed in Latin set in the wall bearing the name of Thomas (Whiteside), Archbishop of Liverpool 8 Oct 1916 which dates from the time the church was constructed. The parish grew from the school named 'The Institute' which opened in 1853 in nearby Hope Street. It was visited by the founder of the English Oratorians (Cardinal) John Henry Newman of The Oratory of St Philip Neri in Edgbaston, Birmingham. The parish and later the church were named after Saint Philip Neri in honour of Newman since Philip Neri had founded the original Oratory church in Rome. Parish registers of the church dating as far back as 1864 can be inspected at the Liverpool Record Office.

Wikipedia: Saint Philip Neri Church (EN)

8. Our Lady & Saint Nicholas

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Our Lady & Saint Nicholas Man vyi / Public domain

The Church of Our Lady and Saint Nicholas is the Anglican parish church of Liverpool. The site is said to have been a place of worship since at least the 1250s. The church is situated close to the River Mersey near the Pier Head. The Chapel of St Nicholas was built on the site of St Mary del Quay, which in 1355 was determined to be too small for the growing borough of Liverpool. It is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade II listed building, and is an active parish church in the diocese of Liverpool, the archdeaconry of Liverpool and the deanery of Liverpool North. It is part of the Greater Churches Group. From 1813 to 1868 the Church was the tallest building in Liverpool at 174 feet [53 m], but then surpassed by the Welsh Presbyterian Church in Toxteth.

Wikipedia: Church of Our Lady and Saint Nicholas, Liverpool (EN)

9. War Memorial

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The Port Sunlight War Memorial stands in a central position in the model village of Port Sunlight, Wirral, Merseyside, England. The founder of the village and employer of its residents, William Lever, was anxious to have a memorial to commemorate those of his workers who had been lost in the First World War. As early as 1916 he commissioned Goscombe John to design a war memorial, which was completed and unveiled in 1921 by two of his employees. It consists of a granite runic cross with bronze statues and reliefs and has the theme "Defence of the Realm". On the memorial are the names of all of the company's employees who died as a result of both World Wars. It is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade I listed building.

Wikipedia: Port Sunlight War Memorial (EN)

10. Tate Liverpool

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Tate Liverpool is an art gallery and museum in Liverpool, Merseyside, England, and part of Tate, along with Tate St Ives, Cornwall, Tate Britain, London, and Tate Modern, London. The museum was an initiative of the Merseyside Development Corporation. Tate Liverpool was created to display work from the Tate Collection which comprises the national collection of British art from the year 1500 to the present day, and international modern art. The gallery also has a programme of temporary exhibitions. Until 2003, Tate Liverpool was the largest gallery of modern and contemporary art in the UK outside London.

Wikipedia: Tate Liverpool (EN)

11. Saint Matthew and Saint James Parish Church

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The Church of St Matthew and St James stands on the top of a hill in Rose Lane, Mossley Hill, Liverpool, England. It is an active Anglican parish church in the deanery of Liverpool South Childwall, the archdeaconry of Liverpool and the diocese of Liverpool. Its benefice is united with those of All Hallows, Allerton, and St Barnabas, Mossley Hill. The church is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade II* listed building. The authors of the Buildings of England series describe it as "one of the best Victorian churches in Liverpool".

Wikipedia: Church of St Matthew and St James, Mossley Hill (EN)

12. O2 Academy Liverpool

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Liverpool Cenotaph stands on St George's Plateau, to the east of St George's Hall in Liverpool, England. It was erected as a memorial to those who had fallen in the First World War. The dates of the Second World War were subsequently added. The cenotaph consists of a rectangular block of stone on a stone platform, with bronze, low-relief sculptures on the sides depicting marching troops and mourners. It was designed by Lionel Budden, with carving by Herbert Tyson Smith. Initially designated as a Grade II listed building, its status was raised to Grade I in 2013.

Wikipedia: Liverpool Cenotaph (EN)

13. St Clare

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The Church of St Clare is on the corner of Arundel Avenue and York Avenue in the Sefton Park area of Liverpool, Merseyside, England. It is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade I listed building, and is an active Roman Catholic parish church in the Archdiocese of Liverpool and the Pastoral Area of Liverpool South. It is the only Grade I listed Roman Catholic church in the Archdiocese of Liverpool. Sharples and Pollard consider it to be "one of the most imaginative churches of its date in the country".

Wikipedia: St Clare's Church, Liverpool (EN)

14. Royal Court

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The Royal Court Theatre is a theatre located at 1 Roe Street in Liverpool, England. The current Royal Court Theatre was opened on 17 October 1938, after fire destroyed its predecessor. It was rebuilt in Art Deco style and soon became Liverpool's premier theatre. The interior of the building has a nautical theme, in line with Liverpool's seafaring traditions. The design of the basement lounge is based on the Cunard liner Queen Mary. There are three viewing levels within the main auditorium: the Stalls, the Grand Circle and the Balcony.

Wikipedia: Royal Court Theatre, Liverpool (EN)

15. Saint George's Hall

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Saint George's Hall Tony Hisgett from Birmingham, UK / CC BY 2.0

St George's Hall is a building on St George's Place, opposite Lime Street railway station in the centre of Liverpool, England. Opened in 1854, it is a Neoclassical building which contains concert halls and law courts, and is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade I listed building. On the east side of the hall, between it and the railway station, is St George's Plateau and on the west side are St John's Gardens. The hall is included in the William Brown Street conservation area.

Wikipedia: St George's Hall, Liverpool (EN)

16. Cenotaph

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Cenotaph Man vyi / Public domain

Birkenhead War Memorial, or Birkenhead Cenotaph, stands in Hamilton Square, Birkenhead, Merseyside, England, opposite the Town Hall. It consists of a cenotaph in Portland stone with carved figures and panels in Westmorland stone. The memorial was designed by Lionel Budden, and the sculptor was H. Tyson Smith. It was unveiled in 1925 by Lieutenant-General Sir Richard H. K. Butler. The memorial is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade II* listed building.

Wikipedia: Birkenhead War Memorial (EN)

17. M&S Bank Arena

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Liverpool Arena, known for sponsorship reasons as the M&S Bank Arena, and previously Echo Arena, is a multi-purpose indoor arena in the city centre of Liverpool, England. The venue hosts live music, comedy performances and sporting events, and forms part of Liverpool event campus ACC Liverpool – an interconnected arena, exhibition and convention centre. The venue serves a regional population of 2.5 million people and over 6.6 million across England's North West.

Wikipedia: M&S Bank Arena (EN)

18. International Slavery Museum

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The International Slavery Museum is a museum located in Liverpool, England that focuses on the history and legacy of the transatlantic slave trade. The museum which forms part of the Merseyside Maritime Museum, consists of three main galleries which focus on the lives of people in West Africa, their eventual enslavement, and their continued fight for freedom. Additionally the museum discusses slavery in the modern day as well as topics on racism and discrimination.

Wikipedia: International Slavery Museum (EN)

19. Church of St Agnes and St Pancras

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The Church of St Agnes and St Pancras is in Ullet Road, Toxteth Park, Liverpool, England. It is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade I listed building, and is an active Anglican church in the diocese of Liverpool, the archdeaconry of Liverpool and the deanery of Toxteth and Wavertree. Pevsner described it as "by far the most beautiful Victorian church of Liverpool...an epitome of Late Victorian nobility in church design".

Wikipedia: Church of St Agnes and St Pancras, Toxteth Park (EN)

20. St James's Church

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St James's Church Dave Kelly / CC BY-SA 2.0

St James' Church is in Mill Lane, West Derby, a suburb of Liverpool, Merseyside, England. It was an active Anglican parish church in the deanery of West Derby, the archdeaconry of Liverpool, and the diocese of Liverpool until 23 June 2019 when responsibility was handed over to the Indian Orthodox Church. Its benefice is united with that of St Mary, West Derby. The church is designated by English Heritage as a Grade II listed building.

Wikipedia: St James' Church, West Derby, Liverpool (EN)

21. Gustaf Adolfs Kyrka

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Gustav Adolf Church or the Scandinavian Seamen's Church is a historical building located in Park Lane, Liverpool, Merseyside, England. It consists of a church, built between 1883 and 1884, and an attached minister's house, and provides a centre for the Liverpool International Nordic Community. The combined church and minister's house is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade II* listed building.

Wikipedia: Gustav Adolf Church, Liverpool (EN)

22. Ancient Chapel of Toxteth

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Ancient Chapel of Toxteth Rodhullandemu / Attribution

Toxteth Unitarian Chapel is in Park Road, Dingle, Liverpool, Merseyside, England. Since the 1830s it has been known as The Ancient Chapel of Toxteth. It is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade I listed building. and continues to be in use as a Unitarian chapel. It is a member of the General Assembly of Unitarian and Free Christian Churches, the umbrella organisation for British Unitarians.

Wikipedia: Toxteth Unitarian Chapel (EN)

23. St Dunstan's Church

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The Church of St Dunstan is in Earle Road, Edge Hill, Liverpool, England. It is an active Anglican church in the deanery of Toxteth and Wavertree, the archdeaconry of Liverpool, and the diocese of Liverpool. Its benefice is united with two other local churches to form the Team Parish of St Luke in the City. The church is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade II* listed building.

Wikipedia: Church of St Dunstan, Liverpool (EN)

24. Saint Barnabas

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St Barnabas' Church is in Smithdown Place, Mossley Hill, Liverpool, Merseyside, England. It stands at the junction of Allerton Road, Smithdown Road, and Penny Lane. It is an active Anglican parish church in the deanery of Liverpool South Childwall, the archdeaconry of Liverpool, and the diocese of Liverpool. The church is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade II listed building.

Wikipedia: St Barnabas' Church, Mossley Hill (EN)

25. Holy Trinity - Wavertree

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Holy Trinity Church is in Church Road, Wavertree, Liverpool, Merseyside, England. It is an active Anglican parish church in the diocese of Liverpool, the archdeaconry of Liverpool, and the deanery of Toxteth and Wavertree. The church is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade II* listed building. It was described by John Betjeman as "Liverpool's best Georgian church".

Wikipedia: Holy Trinity Church, Wavertree (EN)

26. Parish Church of Saint Anne, Aigburth

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The Church of St Anne is in Aigburth Road, Aigburth, Liverpool, Merseyside, England. It is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade II* listed building, and is an active Anglican parish church in the diocese of Liverpool, the archdeaconry of Liverpool and the deanery of Liverpool South Childwall. Its architecture is an early example of the Norman Revival style.

Wikipedia: Church of St Anne, Aigburth (EN)

27. Philharmonic Hall

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Liverpool Philharmonic Hall is a concert hall in Hope Street, in Liverpool, England. It is the home of the Royal Liverpool Philharmonic Society and is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade II* listed building. It is not the original concert hall on the present site; its predecessor was destroyed by fire in 1933 and the present hall was opened in 1939.

Wikipedia: Philharmonic Hall, Liverpool (EN)

28. Christ Church

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Christ Church, Toxteth Park, is in Linnet Lane, Liverpool, Merseyside, England. It is an active Anglican parish church in the deanery of Wavertree and Toxteth, the archdeaconry of Liverpool, and the diocese of Liverpool. Its benefice is united with that of St Michael, Aigburth. The church is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade II listed building.

Wikipedia: Christ Church, Toxteth Park (EN)

29. All Saints Childwall

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All Saints' Church, is in Childwall, Liverpool, England. It is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade I listed building, and is the only medieval church remaining in the Metropolitan borough of Liverpool. It is an active Anglican parish church in the diocese of Liverpool, the archdeaconry of Liverpool and the deanery of Liverpool South – Childwall.

Wikipedia: All Saints' Church, Childwall (EN)

30. Sudley House

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Sudley House Man vyi / Public domain

Sudley House is a historic house in Aigburth, Liverpool, England. Built in 1824 and much modified in the 1880s, it is now a museum and art gallery which contains the collection of George Holt, a shipping-line owner and former resident, in its original setting. It includes work by Thomas Gainsborough, Joshua Reynolds, Edwin Landseer, John Everett Millais and J. M. W. Turner.

Wikipedia: Sudley House (EN)

31. St Mary the Virgin

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St Mary's Church is in West Derby, a suburb of Liverpool, Merseyside, England. It is an active Anglican parish church in the deanery of West Derby, the archdeaconry of Liverpool, and the diocese of Liverpool. Its benefice is united with that of St James, West Derby. The church is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade II* listed building.

Wikipedia: St Mary's Church, West Derby, Liverpool (EN)

32. Everton Lock-Up

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Everton Lock-Up, sometimes referenced by one of its nicknames such as Prince Rupert's Tower or Prince Rupert's Castle is a village lock-up located on Everton Brow in Everton, Liverpool. The 18th-century structure is one of two Georgian lock-ups that still survive in Liverpool; the other is in Wavertree. It is famous for being the centre-piece of the crest of Everton F. C.

Wikipedia: Everton Lock-Up (EN)

33. St. Francis Xavier Church

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St. Francis Xavier Church User:James@hopgrove / Public domain

St Francis Xavier's Church is a Roman Catholic church in Salisbury Street, Everton, Liverpool, Merseyside, England. The church is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade II* listed building. It is an active parish church in the Archdiocese of Liverpool and the Pastoral Area of Liverpool North. It is staffed by the Society of Jesus.

Wikipedia: St Francis Xavier Church, Liverpool (EN)

34. Metropolitan Cathedral of Christ the King

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Liverpool Metropolitan Cathedral, officially known as the Metropolitan Cathedral of Christ the King and locally nicknamed "Paddy's Wigwam", is the seat of the Archbishop of Liverpool and the mother church of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Liverpool in Liverpool, England. The Grade II* Metropolitan Cathedral is one of Liverpool's many listed buildings.

Wikipedia: Liverpool Metropolitan Cathedral (EN)

35. St. Matthew's Church & Family Centre

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St Matthew's Church is in York Street, Bromborough Pool, Wirral, Merseyside, England. It was originally a non-denominational chapel for the workers at the nearby candle factory, and later became an Anglican church, but it closed for worship in 2007. The church is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade II listed building.

Wikipedia: St Matthew's Church, Bromborough Pool (EN)

36. Our Lady Star of the Sea and St Joseph's Parish

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The Church of Our Lady Star of the Sea is in Wheatland Lane, Seacombe, Wallasey, Wirral, Merseyside, England. It is an active Roman Catholic parish church in the diocese of Shrewsbury, and its parish is combined with that of St Joseph, Wallasey. The church is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade II listed building.

Wikipedia: Church of Our Lady Star of the Sea, Wallasey (EN)

37. St John the Baptist Cof E Church

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The Church of Saint John the Baptist is on the corner of West Derby Road and Green Lane, in Tuebrook, Liverpool, England. It is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade I listed building, and an active Anglican parish church in the Diocese of Liverpool, the archdeaconry of Liverpool and the deanery of West Derby.

Wikipedia: Church of Saint John the Baptist, Liverpool (EN)

38. St Anne's

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St Anne's Church is in Overbury Street, Edge Hill, Liverpool, Merseyside, England. It is an active Roman Catholic parish church in the Archdiocese of Liverpool. In 1999 its parish was combined with that of the Church of St Bernard. The church is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade II listed building.

Wikipedia: St Anne's Church, Edge Hill (EN)

39. The Oratory

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The Oratory NeilEvans / Public domain

The Oratory stands to the north of Liverpool Anglican Cathedral in Merseyside, England. It was originally the mortuary chapel to St James Cemetery, and houses a collection of 19th-century sculpture and important funeral monuments as part of the Walker Art Gallery. It is a Grade I listed building in the National Heritage List for England.

Wikipedia: The Oratory, Liverpool (EN)

40. Everyman

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Everyman Unknown authorUnknown author / Public domain

The Everyman Theatre stands at the north end of Hope Street, Liverpool, Merseyside, England. It was founded in 1964, in Hope Hall, in an area of Liverpool noted for its bohemian environment and political edge, and quickly built a reputation for ground-breaking work. The Everyman was completely rebuilt between 2011 and 2014.

Wikipedia: Everyman Theatre, Liverpool (EN)

41. St Paul

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St Paul's Church is an active Anglican parish church in Church Crescent, Seacombe, Wallasey, Wirral, Merseyside, England. It belongs to the deanery of Wallasey, the archdeaconry of Chester and the diocese of Chester. The church is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade II listed building.

Wikipedia: St Paul's Church, Seacombe (EN)

42. World Museum Liverpool

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World Museum is a large museum in Liverpool, England which has extensive collections covering archaeology, ethnology and the natural and physical sciences. Special attractions include the Natural History Centre and a planetarium. Entry to the museum is free. The museum is part of National Museums Liverpool.

Wikipedia: World Museum (EN)

43. Abercromby Square

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Abercromby Square is a square in the University of Liverpool, England. It is bordered by Oxford Street to the north and Cambridge Street to the south. It is named after General Sir Ralph Abercromby, commander of the British Army in Egypt, who died of his wounds following the Battle of Alexandria in 1801.

Wikipedia: Abercromby Square (EN)

44. Steble Fountain

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Steble Fountain NeilEvans / Public domain

The Steble Fountain stands in William Brown Street, Liverpool, England, to the west of Wellington's Column. It is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade II* listed building. It was donated to the city by a former mayor to fill a vacant plot to the west of the column.

Wikipedia: Steble Fountain (EN)

45. Everton Water Tower

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Everton Water Tower is a water tower situated on Margaret Street in Everton, Liverpool. Now surrounded by a modern housing estate it is a Grade II listed building. The water tower is a well-known landmark dating from 1857 and can be seen from most of Liverpool standing at the top of Everton brow.

Wikipedia: Everton water tower (EN)

46. Our Lady's RC Church

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The Church of Our Lady of the Immaculate Conception is in Cavendish Street, Birkenhead, Wirral, Merseyside, England. It is an active Roman Catholic church in the diocese of Shrewsbury. The church is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade II listed building.

Wikipedia: Church of Our Lady of the Immaculate Conception, Birkenhead (EN)

47. Lady Lever Art Gallery

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The Lady Lever Art Gallery is a museum founded and built by the industrialist and philanthropist William Lever, 1st Viscount Leverhulme and opened in 1922. The Lady Lever Art Gallery is set in the garden village of Port Sunlight, on the Wirral and one of the National Museums Liverpool.

Wikipedia: Lady Lever Art Gallery (EN)

48. Wellington's Column

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Wellington's Column Original uploader was Chowells at en.wikipedia / CC-BY-SA-3.0

Wellington's Column, or the Waterloo Memorial, is a monument to the Duke of Wellington standing on the corner of William Brown Street and Lime Street, Liverpool, Merseyside, England. It is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade II* listed building.

Wikipedia: Wellington's Column (EN)

49. Falkner Square Gardens

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Falkner Square is a square in Canning on the border of Liverpool city centre and Toxteth. Falkner Square Gardens occupy the centre of the square. The Square was completed in 1830 and in 1835 the central area was acquired as a park, one of the first areas so acquired by the council.

Wikipedia: Falkner Square (EN)

50. Doric Park

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Doric Park is located in Old Swan, Liverpool, England. Doric Park's main entrance is located in Wharncliffe Road. The popular local Green Flag park is tucked away behind rows of terraced houses. It is controlled by Liverpool City Council, and has 2.6 hectares of open space.

Wikipedia: Doric Park (EN)

51. St Paul's Stoneycroft

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The Church of St Paul is in Derby Lane, Stoneycroft, Liverpool, England. It is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade II* listed building. It was designed by Giles Gilbert Scott, who also designed the Anglican Liverpool Cathedral.

Wikipedia: Church of St Paul, Liverpool (EN)

52. Liverpool Empire Theatre

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The Liverpool Empire Theatre is a theatre on the corner of Lime Street in Liverpool, England. The playhouse, which opened in 1925, is the second one to be built on the site. It has the largest two-tier auditorium in the United Kingdom and can seat 2,348 people.

Wikipedia: Liverpool Empire Theatre (EN)

53. Eleanor Rigby statue

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Eleanor Rigby is a statue in Stanley Street, Liverpool, England, designed and made by the entertainer Tommy Steele. It is based on the subject of the Beatles' 1966 song "Eleanor Rigby", which is credited to the Lennon–McCartney partnership.

Wikipedia: Eleanor Rigby (statue) (EN)

54. Nelson Monument

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Nelson Monument Man vyi / Public domain

The Nelson Monument is a monument to Admiral Horatio Nelson, in Exchange Flags, Liverpool, England. It was designed by Matthew Cotes Wyatt and sculpted by Richard Westmacott. It stands to the north of the Town Hall and was unveiled in 1813.

Wikipedia: Nelson Monument, Liverpool (EN)

55. The Hardmans' House

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The Hardmans' House Boing! said Zebedee / Public domain

The Hardmans' House, at 59 Rodney Street, Liverpool, Merseyside, England, is a National Trust property and home of the "E. Chambré Hardman Studio, House & Photographic Collection". The property was acquired by the National Trust in 2003.

Wikipedia: The Hardmans' House (EN)

56. Mendips

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Mendips Rodhullandemu / Attribution

251 Menlove Avenue is the childhood home of the Beatles' John Lennon. Located in the Woolton suburb of Liverpool, it is nicknamed Mendips after the Mendip Hills. The Grade II listed building is preserved by the National Trust.

Wikipedia: 251 Menlove Avenue (EN)

57. Chavasse Park

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Chavasse Park is an open space in the city centre of Liverpool, England, United Kingdom. It was named in commemoration of the Chavasse family; Francis and his twin sons Christopher Maude Chavasse, and Noel Godfrey Chavasse.

Wikipedia: Chavasse Park (EN)

58. Christ Church

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Christ Church is in Church Drive, Port Sunlight, Wirral, Merseyside, England. It is an active United Reformed Church, and is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade II* listed building.

Wikipedia: Christ Church, Port Sunlight (EN)

59. Newsham Park

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Newsham Park in Liverpool, England is a 121 acres (49 ha) Victorian. To the east of it is the Canada Dock branch railway line, and to the north is West Derby Road. The park is protected as a Grade II* listed site.

Wikipedia: Newsham Park (EN)

60. Princes Park

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Prince's Park in Toxteth, Liverpool, England, is a 45 ha municipal park, 2 mi (3.2 km) south east of Liverpool city centre. In 2009, its status was upgraded to a Grade II* Historic Park by English Heritage.

Wikipedia: Prince's Park, Liverpool (EN)

Disclaimer Please be aware of your surroundings and do not enter private property. We are not liable for any damages that occur during the tours.

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