Grade I listed buildings

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  • York Minster York, England 1220-1472

    The largest cathedral in England, York Minster incorporates all the stages of English Gothic architecture and contains an impressive collection of medieval stained glass - its largest window is the size of a tennis court.

  • Peterborough Cathedral Peterborough, England 1118-1238

    Originally an abbey church, Peterborough Cathedral is a Norman and Gothic building featuring an unusual triple facade, a rare medieval painted ceiling, magnificent fan vaulting, and the tomb of Catherine of Aragon.

  • Roman Baths Bath, England 60-70 CE

    Dedicated to the Celtic-Roman goddess Sulis Minerva, these ancient Roman baths are still fed by a sacred hot spring. The site museum displays excavations and artifacts from the baths and temple.

  • Beverley Minster Beverley, England c. 1225-1420

    Possibly the best Gothic parish church in England, the cathedral-sized Beverley Minster spans the Early English, Decorated and Perpendicular Gothic periods.

  • Townhouses at 18-30 Gay Street Bath, England 1755-60

    This Grade I listed building consists of 13 terrace houses on the east side of Gay Street, stepped downhill, from No. 18 to 30. Built 1755-60 by John Wood the Younger. Jane Austen lived at 25 Gay Street in 1805.

  • Hampton Court Palace London, England 1514

    Begun by Cardinal Wolsey in 1514, Hampton Court Palace became the favored residence of King Henry VIII after 1529 and was expanded by Sir Christopher Wren for William III after 1689. It is now a museum owned by Historic Royal Palaces.

  • St George's Hall Liverpool, England 1841-46

    Considered one of the finest examples of Neoclassical architecture in England, St George's Hall was built 1841-56 as a public hall and law court. It still functions as a court, as well as a venue for concerts, exhibitions, and weddings.

  • Warehouses B and C (Royal Albert Dock) Liverpool, England 1841-45

    The brick warehouses on the south and west side of the Royal Albert Dock were designed by J. Hartley and built 1841-45. Designated a Grade I listed building in 1952, they now contain the Tate Liverpool museum, restaurants, and a hotel.

  • Tower Bridge London, England 1886-94

    Completed in 1894, this bascule bridge with an unusual Victorian Gothic design has become a beloved London landmark. Fine views of the River Thames, Tower of London, and the city can be enjoyed from its upper walkways.

  • Roman Catholic Church of St Giles Cheadle, England

    Roman Catholic Church. 1841-6 by A.W.N. Pugin for the Earl of Shrewsbury.

  • St Mary's Church Fairford, England c. 1480

    Fairford Church is an exceptionally harmonious and well-preserved Cotswolds church. Funded by a wool merchant and consecrated in 1497, it boasts the most complete set of medieval stained glass in the UK.

  • Church of Saint Mary Warwick, England

    The Collegiate Church of St Mary in Warwick has a Norman crypt and 14C chancel; the distinctive tower, nave, and transepts were rebuilt in 1697-1704 following a fire, supervised by Sir Christopher Wren. It is a Grade-I listed building.

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