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Explore Glasgow

Glasgow is the largest city in Scotland and third largest in the United Kingdom. Historically part of Lanarkshire, the city now forms Glasgow City Council Area, one of Scotland's 32 city regions; The local authority is the city council of Glasgow. Glasgow is located on the River Clyde in the West Central Lowlands of the country. Residents of the city are referred to as "Glaswegians" or "Weegies". It is the fourth most visited city in the UK. Glasgow grew from a small rural settlement on the Clyde to the largest seaport in Britain. He developed from the medieval bishopric and the royal castle and was later appointed in the 15th century to the University of Glasgow. In the 18th century it became an important center of the Scottish Enlightenment. From the eighteenth century, the city also grew as one of Britain's major hubs of transatlantic trade with North America and the West Indies.


The Lighthouse

11 Mitchell Lane, G1 3NU, Glasgow
The Lighthouse in Glasgow is Scotland's center for design and architecture. It opened in 1999 as part of Glasgow's status as a British city of architecture and design. The lighthouse is the renamed transformation of the former offices of the Glasgow Herald. Completed in 1895, the building was designed by architect Charles Rennie Mackintosh. The Center's vision is to develop the connections between design, architecture and creative industries, and to see them as interconnected social, educational, economic and cultural issues that are of concern to all.
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Kelvingrove Art Gallery and Museum

Argyle Street, G3 8AG Glasgow, UK
The Kelvingrove Art Gallery and Museum is a museum and art gallery in Glasgow, Scotland. It reopened in 2006 after a three-year renovation and has since become one of Scotland's most popular attractions. The gallery is located on Argyle Street, in the city's west end, on the banks of the Kelvin. It is next to Kelvingrove Park and close to Gilmorehill University's main campus.
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People's Palace

G40 1AT, Glasgow
The People's Palace and Winter Gardens in Glasgow, Scotland is a museum and glasshouse in Glasgow Green, and was inaugurated on January 22, 1898 by the Earl of Rosebery.
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Gallery of Modern Art

Royal Exchange Square, G1 3AH Glasgow, UK
Gallery of Modern Art may refer to: Gallery of Modern Art, Glasgow Gallery of Modern Art, Brisbane Washington Modern Art Gallery Galleria d'Arte Moderna, Bologna
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Riverside Museum

100 Pointhouse Place, G3 8RS, Glasgow
The Riverside Museum is the current location of the Glasgow Museum of Transport at Pointhouse Quay in the Glasgow Harbor Regeneration District of Glasgow, Scotland. The building was opened in June 2011. On May 18, 2013, the museum was honored as winner of the European Museum of the Year 2013. It received 1,131,814 visitors in 2017, making it the fourth most popular attraction in Scotland.
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University of Glasgow

University of Glasgow, University Avenue, Glasgow G, United Kingdom
The University of Glasgow is the fourth oldest university in the English-speaking world and one of the four old Scottish universities. It was founded in 1451. Together with the universities of Edinburgh, Aberdeen and St. Andrews, the university was part of the Scottish Enlightenment during the 18th century. Currently, it is a member of Universitas 21, the international network of research universities and the Russell Group. Like the pre-modern era universities, Glasgow was originally designed primarily for wealthy students, but became a pioneer of British higher education in the 19th century, taking into account the needs of students from growing urban and commercial SMEs. The University of Glasgow served all these students by preparing them for professions: the law, medicine, public service, teaching and the church.
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St Mungo Museum of Religious Life & Art

2 Castle Street, G4 0RH Glasgow, UK
The St. Mungo Museum of Religious Life and Art is a museum of religion in Glasgow, Scotland. It has been described as the only public museum in the world dedicated exclusively to this subject, although other notable museums of this type are the State Museum of Religious History in St. Petersburg and the Catharijneconvent in Utrecht. The museum, which opened in 1993, is located in Cathedral Square, in the countryside of Glasgow Cathedral off High Street. It was built on the site of a medieval castle complex, the former residence of the bishops of Glasgow, parts of which can be seen inside the cathedral and in the Peoples Palace Museum, Glasgow Green. The museum building recalls a medieval style that blends in perfectly with the nearby Provand's Lordship House. The museum houses exhibits on all major religions in the world, including a Zen garden and a sculpture of Islamic calligraphy.
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The Mackintosh House

University Avenue, Glasgow G12 8QQ, Scotland
Located in the home of this Scottish genius of design and architecture, the museum takes its visitors through the fascinating life of Mackintosh.
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Glasgow Botanic Gardens

730 Great Western Road, Glasgow, UK
Renowned for its spectacular glasshouses and plant collections from around the world. Most notable is Kibble Palace.
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Kelvingrove Park

120 Otago St, G12 8NR Glasgow, UK
Kelvingrove Park is a public park located on the River Kelvin in the West End of the city of Glasgow, Scotland, containing the famous Kelvingrove Art Gallery and Museum.
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Celtic Park

G40 3RE, Glasgow
Celtic Park is a football stadium in the Parkhead area of Glasgow, and is the home ground of Celtic Football Club. With a capacity of 60,411, it is the largest football stadium in Scotland and the sixth-largest football stadium in the United Kingdom. It is commonly known by Celtic fans as either Parkhead or Paradise. Celtic was formed in November 1887 and the first Celtic Park was opened in the Parkhead area in 1888. The club moved to a different site in 1892, however, when the rental charge was greatly increased. The new site was developed into an oval-shaped stadium, with vast terracing sections.
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Ibrox Stadium

50 Edmiston Drive, G51 2XD, Glasgow, GB
Ibrox Stadium is a football stadium on the south side of the River Clyde in the Ibrox district of Glasgow. The home of Rangers F.C., Ibrox is the third largest football stadium in Scotland, with an all-seated capacity of 50,817.Opened as Ibrox Park in 1899, it suffered a disaster in 1902 when a wooden terrace collapsed. Vast earthen terraces were built in its place, and a main stand, now a listed building, in 1928. A British record crowd of 118,567 gathered in January 1939 for a league match with Celtic. After the Ibrox disaster of 1971, the stadium was largely rebuilt. The vast bowl-shaped terracing was removed and replaced by three rectangular, all-seated stands by 1981. After renovations were completed in 1997, the ground was renamed Ibrox Stadium. Ibrox hosted the Scotland national football team when Hampden Park was redeveloped in the 1990s, and three Scottish cup finals in the same period, and has also been a concert venue.
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Hampden Park

Letherby Drive, G42 9BA, Glasgow, GB
Hampden Park is a football stadium in the Mount Florida area of Glasgow, Scotland. The 51,866-capacity venue serves as the national stadium of football in Scotland. It is the normal home venue of the Scotland national football team and amateur Scottish league club Queen's Park F.C. and regularly hosts the latter stages of the Scottish Cup and Scottish League Cup competitions. It is also used for music concerts and other sporting events, such as when it was reconfigured as an athletics stadium for the 2014 Commonwealth Games. There were two 19th century stadia called Hampden Park, built on different sites. A stadium on the present site was first opened on 31 October 1903. Hampden was the biggest stadium in the world when it was opened, with a capacity in excess of 100,000.
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Firhill Stadium

80 Firhill Road, G20 7AL, Glasgow, GB
Firhill Stadium is a football and former rugby union, rugby league and greyhound racing stadium located in the Maryhill area of Glasgow, Scotland. Since 1909, the stadium has been the home of Partick Thistle, who will compete in the Scottish Championship in the 2018–19 season, after five years in the Scottish Premiership. The stadium is commonly referred to as simply Firhill, although since September 2017 it has also become known as The Energy Check Stadium at Firhill for sponsorship reasons.Past ground-sharing agreements have seen Firhill act as a temporary home for two other football clubs, Clyde and Hamilton Academical. It was also a venue for the 2000 Rugby League World Cup and the Glasgow Warriors rugby union team between 2007 and 2012. Furthermore, the stadium was used for a short time by Queen's Park during the 2012 Summer Olympics as their own Hampden Park stadium was in use for the Olympic football competitions. As of 2014, the all-seated capacity of Firhill is 10,102.
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Scotstoun Stadium

Scotstoun Stadium is an athletics and rugby union stadium in Scotstoun, an area in the West End of Glasgow, Scotland. Glasgow Warriors have trained at the facility since 2009 and play their home games here from the 2012–13 season onwards. It has a capacity of 9,708 for rugby union.Between 2012 and 2015, the Stadium hosted the Scotland Sevens – the Scottish leg of the IRB Sevens World Series, but then the leg was moved to a new host country, France in 2016.
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Buchanan Street

Buchanan Street, G2 Glasgow, UK
Buchanan Street is one of the main shopping streets in Glasgow, the largest city in Scotland. It forms the central section of Glasgow's famed shopping district with a generally more upscale selection of shops than the neighboring streets: Argyle Street and Sauchiehall Street.
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Ashton Lane

Ashton Lane, G12 8 Glasgow City, UK
Ashton Lane is a cobbled backstreet in the West End of Glasgow. It is connected to Byres Road by a short linking lane beside Hillhead subway station and is noted for its bars, restaurants and a licensed cinema.
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Hard Rock Cafe Glasgow

179 Buchanan Street, Glasgow, G1 2JZ, UK
Hard Rock Cafe Inc. is a chain of theme restaurants founded in 1971 by Isaac Tigrett and Peter Morton in London. In 1979, the cafe began covering its walls with rock and roll memorabilia, a tradition which expanded to others in the chain. In 2007, Hard Rock was sold to the Seminole Tribe of Florida and has been headquartered in Orlando, Florida since then. As of December 2015, there were 191 Hard Rock locations in 75 countries, including 181 cafes, 25 hotels, and 11 casinos.
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The Willow Tea Rooms

Sauchiehall Street 217, G2 3EX Glasgow, UK
The Willow Tearooms are tearooms at 217 Sauchiehall Street, Glasgow, Scotland, designed by internationally renowned architect Charles Rennie Mackintosh, which opened for business in October 1903. They quickly gained enormous popularity, and are the most famous of the many Glasgow tearooms that opened in the late 19th and early 20th century.
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Papa John's

273 Duke Street, G31 1HX, Glasgow
Papa John's Pizza is an American restaurant franchise company. It runs the third largest take-out and pizza delivery restaurant chain in the United States, with headquarters in Jeffersontown, Kentucky, a suburb of Louisville.
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Going Out

Merchant City

Saltmarket 87-89, G1 5LE Glasgow, UK
A trendy and chic district of Glasgow with many activities - theaters, shopping, fine dining and much more.
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Sauchiehall Street

Sauchiehall St, G2 3 Glasgow City, UK
Sauchiehall Street is one of the major shopping and business streets in the city center of Glasgow, Scotland. Together with Buchanan Street and Argyle Street, it forms the main shopping area of ​​Glasgow, with most of its main street and chain stores. Although commonly connected to the city center, Sauchiehall Street is over 1 1/2 miles long, finally meeting Argyle Street in the West End Kelvingrove Museum, where they merge into Dumbarton Road and continue through Partick. The two streets run parallel through the city center, before they connect west of the M8 motorway at Charing Cross.
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Glasgow Science Centre

Pacific Quay 50, G51 1EA Glasgow, Strathclyde, UK
Glasgow Science Centre is a visitor attraction located in the Clyde Waterfront Regeneration area on the south bank of the River Clyde in Glasgow, Scotland. Queen Elizabeth II opened Glasgow Science Centre on 5 June 2001. It is one of Scotland's most popular paid-for visitor attractions. It is a purpose-built science centre composed of three principal buildings: Science Mall, Glasgow Tower and an IMAX cinema. The Scottish tourist board, VisitScotland, awarded Glasgow Science Centre a five star rating in the visitor attraction category. As well as its main location, Glasgow Science Centre also manages the visitor centre at Whitelee Wind Farm, which opened to the public in 2009.
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Britannia Panopticon

Trongate 113-117, G1 5HD Glasgow, UK
The Britannia Music Hall in Trongate, Glasgow, Scotland is the oldest surviving music hall in the world.
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King Tut's Wah Wah Hut

272a St Vincent Street, G2 5RL, Glasgow
King Tut's Wah Wah Hut, also known as King Tut's, is a live music venue and bar on St. Vincent Street, Glasgow, Scotland. It is owned and managed by Glasgow-based gig promoters DF Concerts. The Glasgow live music venue takes its name from a club in New York that hosted music, comedy and performing arts events in the 1980s.
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Theatre Royal

282 Hope Street, G2 3QA Glasgow, UK
The Theatre Royal is the oldest theatre in Glasgow, located at 282 Hope Street in Cowcaddens. The theatre originally opened in 1867, the name changing to the Theatre Royal in 1869, and is the longest running theatre in Scotland. It is also the birthplace of Howard & Wyndham Ltd, owners and managers of theatres in Scotland and England until the 1970s, created by its chairman Baillie Michael Simons in 1895. It was Simons who as a cultural entrepreneur of his day also promoted the building of Kelvingrove Art Gallery and Museum and Glasgow's International Exhibitions of 1888 and 1901.
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The Arches

253 Argyle Street, G2 8DL Glasgow, UK
The Arches was a bar, arts venue, theatre, live music venue and nightclub in Glasgow, Scotland, which first opened in 1991. It was a not-for-profit organisation, and was situated in the City Centre under Glasgow Central station and the West Coast Main Line in the brick arches of the viaduct leading into the station, with entrances on Midland Street, and an entrance underneath Hielanman's Umbrella on Argyle Street. The venue had 7,800 square metres of floor space which was spread over two floors and seven arches. In June 2015, The Arches announced on their website that the company would go into administration and had no choice but to close down the facility, due to licensing issues caused by the drug-related death of a young woman.
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The Barrowland Ballroom

Gallowgate Cowcaddens 244, G4 0TT Glasgow, UK
Barrowland Ballroom is a dance hall and music venue located in Glasgow, Scotland.
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Tron Theatre

63 Trongate, G1 5HB, Glasgow
The Tron Theatre is located at the corner of Trongate and Chisholm Street, in the Merchant City area of Glasgow, Scotland. From its early years as a theatre club, the Tron has grown into a thriving multi-faceted venue. Home to the award-winning Tron Theatre Company, it is a producing house for contemporary theatrical work and also functions as a receiving house for a diverse visiting programme of theatre, comedy and music from Scotland, the UK and abroad. Its Education and Outreach department offers a range of activities from drama workshops for children and young people, to creative writing for adults and professional development opportunities for theatre students and practitioners.
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Glasgow Green

Greendyke Street, G1 5DB Glasgow, UK
Glasgow Green is a park in the east end of Glasgow, Scotland on the north bank of the River Clyde. Established in the 15th century, it is the oldest park in the city.
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Victoria Park

Victoria Park Drive North 12, G14 9NN Glasgow, UK
The Fossil Grove is located within Victoria Park, Glasgow, Scotland. It was discovered in 1887 and contains the fossilised stumps of eleven extinct Lepidodendron trees, which are sometimes described as "giant club mosses" but they may be more closely related to quillworts. The Fossil Grove is managed as a museum and has been a popular tourist attraction since it opened for public viewing. The site, Glasgow's most ancient visitor attraction and the remnants of an extensive ancient forest, is viewed from within a building constructed to protect the fossils from the elements.
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The Burrell Collection

2060 Pollokshaws Rd, G43 1AT Glasgow, UK
The Burrell Collection is an art collection in the city of Glasgow, Scotland. It is situated in Pollok Country Park on the south side of the city. The museum closed for refurbishment on 23 October 2016 and is expected to reopen in 2020.
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Queen's Park

Queen's Park is a park situated on the south side of the city of Glasgow, Scotland. The 150-acre park lies about 2 1⁄2 miles south of the city centre, and gives its name to an adjacent residential district, and the football team Queen's Park F.C.
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George Square

George Square, G2 1 Glasgow City, UK
George Square is the main urban square in the city of Glasgow, Scotland. It is named after King George III. The George Square was built in 1781 and is surrounded by architecturally important buildings, including on the east side of the palatial Municipal Chambers, also known as City Chambers. The foundation stone was laid in 1883. It was built by the Glasgow Corporation and is the headquarters of Glasgow City Council. Joseph Swan's panorama engraving from 1829 shows the early development of the square and its surrounding buildings. The square has a significant collection of statues and monuments, including Robert Burns, James Watt, Sir Robert Peel and Sir Walter Scott.
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Argyle Street

Argyle Street, G3 8 Glasgow City, UK
Argyle Street is a large thoroughfare in the city center of Glasgow, Scotland. Argyle Street with Buchanan Street and Sauchiehall Street is one of the main shopping streets in the city center. It is the longest street in the city center at the distance of 2.1 miles.
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Ingram Street

Ingram Street is a major thoroughfare in the city of Glasgow, the largest city in Scotland. The street runs east from Queen Street through the Merchant City until it meets High Street. At the Western end of the street at the junction with Queen Street is the Gallery of Modern Art in Royal Exchange Square. There are several local landmarks on Ingram Street itself, such as the Italian Centre, the old Sheriff Court, Ramshorn Theatre, the Hutcheson Hall and the Corinthian club amongst others. Ingram Street has, in recent years, became a haven for upmarket retailers such as Polo Ralph Lauren, who operate their only UK only store outwith London on Ingram Street. United Colors of Benetton, Mulberry, GANT, Crombie, Bose and Jigsaw among others also have stores on the street, with Brora expected to open on 14 September 2017. Pretty Green opened their first permanent store on Ingram Street after the success of their pop-up store.
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St. Enoch Square

55 St. Enoch Square, Glasgow G1 4BW, UK
St. Enoch Square is a public square in Glasgow, Scotland, situated at the junction of Buchanan Street and Argyle Street, the city's two busiest shopping streets.
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285 Duke Street, G31 1HX, Glasgow
Lidl Stiftung & Co. KG, formerly Schwarz Unternehmenstreuhand KG, is a German global discount supermarket chain, based in Neckarsulm, Germany, that operates over 10,000 stores across Europe and the United States. It belongs to Dieter Schwarz, who also owns the store chains Handelshof and hypermarket Kaufland. Lidl is the chief competitor of the similar German discount chain Aldi in several markets, including the United States. There are Lidl stores in every member state of the European Union, except Latvia and Estonia.
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1300 Duke Street, G31 4EB, Glasgow
Asda Stores Ltd. trading as Asda, is a British supermarket retailer, headquartered in Leeds, West Yorkshire. The company was founded in 1965 when the supermarket owning Asquith family merged with the Associated Dairies company of Yorkshire. It expanded into the south of England during the 1970s and 1980s, and acquired Allied Carpets, 61 large Gateway Supermarkets and other businesses, such as MFI, then sold off its acquisitions during the 1990s to concentrate on the supermarkets.
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117 Riverford Road, G43 1PU
Wm Morrison Supermarkets plc, trading as Morrisons, is the fourth largest chain of supermarkets in the United Kingdom, and is headquartered in Bradford, West Yorkshire, England.Founded in 1899 by William Morrison, hence the abbreviation Wm Morrison, it began as an egg and butter stall in Rawson Market, Bradford, England. Until 2004, Morrisons store locations were primarily focused in the North of England, but with the takeover of Safeway in that year, the company's presence increased significantly in the South of England, Wales and Scotland. As of 2016 the company had 498 superstores across England, Wales and Scotland, as well as one in Gibraltar, which is the chain's only store outside of Great Britain.Morrisons' market share in August 2017 was 10.14%, down 0.86% from 2015 – behind Tesco, Sainsbury's and Asda but ahead of aldi The company is listed on the London Stock Exchange and is part of the FTSE 100 Index of companies. The Morrison family currently owns around 10% of the company.
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Costcutter is a business based in the United Kingdom primarily operating as a symbol group supplier to various independently owned convenience shops and off-licences. It has operations in the United Kingdom, Ireland, Poland and Jersey, Channel Islands, encompassing both supermarkets and convenience shops. As of December 2006, Costcutter was owned by James A. Barry and Co.Costcutter was founded in 1986 by Colin Graves. As of November 2006, there were some 1,400 shops under the banner. In May 2006, the majority of shops were in the United Kingdom, with 65 shops in Ireland and 52 in Poland.Many locations in the United Kingdom were formerly SPAR locations, whose owners switched to Costcutter because of cheaper fees. SPAR is still a major competitor, and has 2,535 shops in the United Kingdom, 422 shops in Ireland, 50 shops in Poland and 13,686 overall locations worldwide in 32 countries, including locations as far afield as Australia, South Africa, Morocco, Japan and China.
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St Mungo's Cathedral

Cathedral Square, Castle Street, G4 0QZ Glasgow, UK
This beautiful cathedral is a great example of Scottish Gothic architecture. Dating back to the 12th century, it is dedicated to the founder of Glasgow, St. Mungo, whose tomb can be found in the crypt. Entry to number one in Glasgow is free, so it's worth a visit.
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The Necropolis

Cathedral Square 50, G4 0UZ Glasgow, UK
The Glasgow Necropolis is a Victorian cemetery in Glasgow, Scotland. It is on a low but very prominent hill to the east of the Glasgow Cathedral. Fifty thousand people were buried here. Typical of the period are only a small percentage on monuments and not every grave has a stone. About 3500 monuments exist here.
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Glasgow City Chambers

George Square, G2 1DU Glasgow, UK
The City Chambers or Municipal Buildings in Glasgow, Scotland, have served as the seat of the Glasgow City Council since 1996 and since 1889 as predecessors of the city government in the city on the east side of George Square. An outstanding example of Victorian bourgeois architecture. The building was built between 1882 and 1888 according to an award-winning design by Scottish architect William Young of Paisley. Inaugurated in August 1888 by Queen Victoria, the first Council meeting took place in October 1889 in the Chambers. The building originally had an area of ​​5,016 square meters. In 1923, an extension to the east side of the building was opened in John Street, and in 1984 the Exchange House was completed on George Street, increasing the size of the City Chambers complex to approximately 14,000 square meters.
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Duke of Wellington

Queen Street, G1 3AH G1 Glasgow, UK
The Rider Wellington Statue is a statue of Arthur Wellesley, 1st Duke of Wellington, located at the Royal Exchange Square in Glasgow, Scotland. It is located outside the Modern Art Gallery at the end of Ingram Street. The statue was created by the Italian artist Carlo Marochetti and built in 1844. Disguising the statue with a traffic cone has become a traditional practice in the city, which allegedly represents the humor of the indigenous people and probably goes back to the first half of the 19th century, if not before. The statue is a Grade A listed monument and one of Glasgow's landmarks. The practice was discouraged by the Glasgow City Council and the Strathclyde Police because of minor damage and the possibility of injuries caused by spigot insertion. In 2011, the Lonely Planet Guide added the statue to the list of "Top 10 Most Bizarre Monuments on Earth".
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The Doulton Fountain

Greendyke St, Saltmarket, Glasgow G1 5DB, United Kingdom
Glasgow Green is a park at the eastern end of Glasgow, Scotland on the north bank of the River Clyde. Founded in the 15th century, it is the oldest park in the city.
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Mitchell Library

North Street, Glasgow
The Mitchell Library is a large public library and the center of the public library system of the Glasgow City Council, Scotland.
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150 Pointhouse Place, G3 8RS Glasgow, UK
Built over a hundred years ago, this impressive barque sailed the high seas all over the world. Today visitors can admire it in the Glasgow Harbour.
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Provand's Lordship

3 Castle Street, G4 0RB, Glasgow
The Provand's Lordship of Glasgow, Scotland, is a medieval-period historic house museum located at the top of Castle Street within sight of the Glasgow Cathedral and Glasgow Royal Infirmary, and next to the St Mungo Museum of Religious Life and Art. Provand's Lordship and the nearby Glasgow Cathedral, are some of the very few surviving buildings from Glasgow's medieval period. Provand's Lordship is the oldest remaining house in Glasgow, the cathedral is the oldest building. Provand's Lordship was built in 1471 as part of St Nicholas's Hospital by Andrew Muirhead, Bishop of Glasgow, the Muirhead coat of arms is still visible on the side of the building.
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The Tenement House

145 Buccleuch Street, G3 6QN
Preserved to the last detail, visiting this classic tenement house of the Victorian period is like stepping back a century in time.
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Glasgow Central Railway Station

Gordon St, Glasgow G1 3SL, UK
Glasgow Central is the major mainline rail terminus in Glasgow, Scotland. The station was opened by the Caledonian Railway on 1 August 1879 and is one of nineteen managed by Network Rail. It is the northern terminus of the West Coast Main Line, and for inter-city services between Glasgow and England. The other main city-centre railway station in Glasgow is Glasgow Queen Street. With over 32 million passengers in 2016-17, Glasgow Central is the twelfth-busiest railway station in Britain, and the busiest in Scotland. According to Network Rail, over 38 million people use it annually, 80% of whom are passengers. The station is protected as a category A listed building.In Britain's 100 Best Railway Stations by Simon Jenkins, the station was one of only ten to be awarded five stars. In 2017 the station received a customer satisfaction score 95.2%, the highest in the UK.
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Glasgow Central

Glasgow Central is the major mainline rail terminus in Glasgow, Scotland. The station was opened by the Caledonian Railway on 1 August 1879 and is one of nineteen managed by Network Rail. It is the northern terminus of the West Coast Main Line, and for inter-city services between Glasgow and England. The other main city-centre railway station in Glasgow is Glasgow Queen Street. With over 32 million passengers in 2016-17, Glasgow Central is the twelfth-busiest railway station in Britain, and the busiest in Scotland. According to Network Rail, over 38 million people use it annually, 80% of whom are passengers. The station is protected as a category A listed building.
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Renfrew Ferry

Anderston Quay 25, Glasgow G3 8BX, UK
The Renfrew Ferry is a passenger ferry service linking the north and south banks of the River Clyde in Scotland. The service, operated by Clydelink without subsidy, crosses between Renfrew and Yoker, close to Glasgow City Centre and the last Clyde crossing this far upstream.
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Asda Petrol Station

1300 Duke Street, G31 4EB, Glasgow
Asda Stores Ltd. trading as Asda, is a British supermarket retailer, headquartered in Leeds, West Yorkshire. The company was founded in 1965 when the supermarket owning Asquith family merged with the Associated Dairies company of Yorkshire. It expanded into the south of England during the 1970s and 1980s, and acquired Allied Carpets, 61 large Gateway Supermarkets and other businesses, such as MFI, then sold off its acquisitions during the 1990s to concentrate on the supermarkets.
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Sauchiehall Street

Sauchiehall Street is one of the main shopping and business streets in the city centre of Glasgow, Scotland. Along with Buchanan Street and Argyle Street, it forms the main shopping area of Glasgow, containing the majority of its high street and chain stores. Although commonly associated with the city centre, Sauchiehall street is over 1​1⁄2 miles long, finally meeting Argyle Street in the West End, in front of the Kelvingrove Museum, where they merge to form Dumbarton Road, continuing through Partick. The two streets run parallel through the city centre, before starting to conjoin westward of the M8 motorway at Charing Cross.
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Darnley is an area in south-west Glasgow, Scotland, on the A727 just west of Arden. Other nearby districts are Priesthill to the north and Southpark Village and South Nitshill to the south. The closest railway station is Priesthill & Darnley. During the second half of the 20th century Darnley experienced total transformation from being a modest semi-rural community to becoming a significant part of Glasgow's response to a post-war housing shortage. Following the construction of large housing schemes at South Nitshill and Kennishead, in 1968 the City of Glasgow approved the building of 2,048 homes in Darnley. This scheme was to occupy an area to the north of Nitshill Road covered by Leggatston Farm, part of the original Darnley estate taken within the City of Glasgow boundaries in 1938.
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Glasgow Queen Street

Glasgow Queen Street is a city centre railway terminal in Glasgow, Scotland. It is the smaller of the city's two main line railway termini and the third busiest station in Scotland. The station is situated between George Street to the south and Cathedral Street Bridge to the north, at the northern end of Queen Street adjacent to George Square. Queen Street station serves the Greater Glasgow conurbation's northern towns and suburbs, the Edinburgh shuttle, and is the terminus for all inter-city services to destinations in the North of Scotland. The other main city-centre station in Glasgow is Glasgow Central.
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Hilton Glasgow

1 William Street, G3 8HT, Glasgow
The Hilton Glasgow is a 20-storey hotel in Glasgow, Scotland. It is one of Glasgow's Top hotels and is located in Anderston, 8 miles from Glasgow Airport, three blocks away from Glasgow city centre, and close to the M8 Motorway. It opened on 30 November 1992.
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Hallmark Hotel

27 Washington Street, G3 8AZ, Glasgow

Point A

80 Bath Street

Premier Inn

G51 1DA, Glasgow

ABode Glasgow

129 Bath Street, G2 2SZ, Glasgow

Hampton by Hilton Glasgow Central

140 West Campbell Street, G2 4TZ, Glasgow

The Heritage Hotel

4/5 Alfred Terrace, G12 8RF, Glasgow

The Sandyford Hotel

904 Sauchiehall Street

Tartan lodge