Neoclassical Places

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White HouseWhite House
Washington, USA

The White House in Washington DC is the official residence of the President of the United States, an international symbol of the American presidency, and one of the most famous buildings in the world. Begun in 1792, the stately Neoclassical mansion contains 132 rooms including the famous Oval Office.

Statue of LibertyStatue of Liberty
New York, USA

Given to the United States by the people of France in 1886, the Statue of Liberty Enlightening the World is an internationally recognized symbol of freedom and democracy.

British MuseumBritish Museum
London, England, England, UK

One of the largest and best museums in the world, the British Museum displays a wide variety of important artifacts, among them the famous Rosetta Stone and Elgin Marbles.

1-11, Belgrave Square SW11-11, Belgrave Square SW1
London, England, UK

Grand terrace of houses. Circa 1825. George Basevi. Stucco. Roofs not visible. Graeco-Roman style. One of four grand terraces facing Belgrave Square.

National GalleryNational Gallery
London, England, UK

The Classical-style National Gallery was built in 1832-38 by William Wilkins to be the dominant feature of Trafalgar Square and to house the newly purchased Angerstein Collection.

Church of St BrideChurch of St Bride
London, England

St. Bride's Church on Fleet Street was built by Sir Christopher Wren in 1670-84 and is especially famous for its distinctive wedding-cake steeple. Medieval and Roman foundations can be seen in the crypt.

Church of St George BloomsburyChurch of St George Bloomsbury
London, England, UK

Designed by Nicholas Hawksmoor, St George's Bloomsbury was built in 1716-31 as part of the Fifty New Churches Act.

Stourton with Gasper, England, UK

Temple. 1753-54 by Henry Flitcroft for Henry Hoare. Limestone ashlar.