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Explore Liverpool

Liverpool is a city in northwestern England with an estimated 491,500 inhabitants in 2017. The Greater Britain is the fifth largest in the United Kingdom with a population of 2.24 million in 2011 in the metropolitan area of ​​Merseyside and the largest in the Liverpool City region. Liverpool is on the eastern side of the Mersey Estuary and was historically located within the ancient Hundreds of West Derby in southwest County Lancashire. It became a city in 1207 and a city in 1880. In 1889, it became a county independent of Lancashire.

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The Beatles Story

Britannia Vaults, Albert Dock, L3 4AD Liverpool, UK
The Beatles Story is a museum in Liverpool about the Beatles and their history. It is located on the historic Albert Dock. The Beatles Story was opened on 1 May 1990. The Beatles Story includes restyling Casbah Coffee Club, Cavern Club and Abbey Road Studios, as well as other historical Beatles articles, including John Lennon's Eyewear, George Harrison's First Guitar, and a detailed story about the British Invasion and the solo career of each Beatle. The exhibition was visited by more than four million people from over one hundred countries by 2015. The museum was considered one of the UK's top tourist attractions in 2015. The exhibition was preceded by Cavern Mecca and Beatles City.
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Albert Dock

22, Edward Pavilion, Liverpool Waterfront L3 4AF, UK
The Royal Albert Dock is a complex of harbor buildings and warehouses in Liverpool, England. Designed by Jesse Hartley and Philip Hardwick, it opened in 1846 and was the first building in the UK to be built of cast iron, brick and stone with no structural woodwork. This was the world's first non-flammable storage system. At the time of construction, the Albert Dock was considered a revolutionary docking system as ships were loaded and unloaded directly from the warehouses. Two years after the opening, it was adapted to the world's first hydraulic cranes. Because of its open yet safe design, the Albert Dock has become a popular store for valuable cargoes such as brandy, cotton, tea, silk, tobacco, ivory and sugar. Despite the advanced design of the Albert Dock, the rapid development of shipping technology meant that larger, more open docks were required within 50 years, although this was a valuable warehouse for cargo.
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World Museum Liverpool

William Brown Street, L3 8EN Liverpool, UK
World Museum is a large museum in Liverpool, England, which has extensive collections on archeology, ethnology, natural and natural sciences. Special attractions include the Natural History Center and a planetarium. The entrance to the museum is free. The museum is part of the National Museum Liverpool.
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Museum of Liverpool

Pier Head, Liverpool Waterfront, Liverpool L3 1DG, UK
The Liverpool Museum of Liverpool, England, is the newest member of the National Museums Liverpool Group, which opened in 2011 and replaces the former Museum of Liverpool Life. National Museums Liverpool intends that the new venue tell the story of Liverpool and its inhabitants and reflect the city's global significance. The museum is housed in a new purpose-built building on the Mann Island property at Pier Head.
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Port of Liverpool Building

Pier Head, Liverpool L3 1BY, UK
The Port of Liverpool Building is a Grade II listed building in Liverpool, England. It is located on Pier Head and, together with the adjacent Royal Liver Building and the Cunard Building, is one of Liverpool's Three Graces that line the city's waterfront. It is also part of Liverpool's UNESCO World Heritage Maritime Mercantile City. The building was designed by Sir Arnold Thornely and FB Hobbs and developed in collaboration with Briggs and Wolstenholme. It was built between 1904 and 1907 with a reinforced concrete frame clad in Portland Stone. The building was the headquarters of the Mersey Docks and Harbor Board for 87 years, from 1907 to 1994, when the company moved to a new building at Seaforth Dock.
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Tate Liverpool

Albert Dock, L3 4BB, Liverpool
Tate Liverpool is an art gallery and museum in Liverpool, Merseyside, England, and part of Tate, as well as 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 works from the Tate Collection, which includes the National Collection of British Art from the 1500s to the present day and international modern art. The gallery also offers a temporary exhibition program. Until 2003, Tate Liverpool was the largest gallery for modern and contemporary art in Britain outside of London.
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Merseyside Maritime Museum

Albert Dock, L70 Liverpool, UK
The Merseyside Maritime Museum is a museum based in the city of Liverpool, Merseyside, England, UK. It is part of National Museums Liverpool and an Anchor Point of ERIH, The European Route of Industrial Heritage. Opened in 1980 and expanded in 1986, the museum occupies warehouse block D at the Albert Dock, along with the Piermaster's House, Canning Half Tide Dock and Canning Graving Docks.The city’s seafaring heritage is brought to life within the historic Albert Dock. The museum’s collections reflect the international importance of Liverpool as a gateway to the world, including its role in the transatlantic slave trade and emigration, the merchant navy and the RMS Titanic. The UK Border Agency National Museum, 'Seized! The Border and Customs uncovered' is located in the basement gallery of the building.
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International Slavery Museum

Dock Traffic Office, Albert Dock, Liverpool Waterfront, Liverpool L3 4AX, UK
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.
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Victoria Gallery & Museum

Ashton Street, University of Liverpool, Liverpool L69 3DR, UK
The Victoria Gallery & Museum is an art gallery and museum run by the University of Liverpool in Liverpool, Merseyside, England.VG&M is located in the "redbrick" 1892 Victoria Building. The building was designed by the Victoria architect Alfred Waterhouse and is Grade II listed. After restoration of the building at a cost of £8.6 million, the museum opened on 28 May 2008. It houses the University of Liverpool's art and museum collections, donated to and created by the university. The museum is open to the public from Tuesday to Saturday each week and admission is free. On the ground floor is the Waterhouse Café and a shop. On the first floor is the art collection which comprises paintings, sculptures and ceramics. Artists represented include Joseph Wright of Derby, J. M. W. Turner, Jacob Epstein, Lucian Freud, Elizabeth Frink and John James Audubon. A series of special exhibitions is organised. Also on this floor is the Leggate Lecture Theatre in which educational talks are given.
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Sports

Anfield

Anfield Road, L4 0TH, Liverpool, GB
Anfield is a football stadium in Anfield, Liverpool, England, which is the sixth largest football stadium in England with 54,074 seats. Founded in 1892, Liverpool FC was Liverpool's hometown. Originally it was from 1884 to 1891 Everton FC, before they moved to a dispute with the club president in the Goodison Park. The stadium has four grandstands: the Spy Kop, the main booth, the Sir Kenny Dalglish booth and the Anfield. The record attendance of 61,905 was discontinued in a match between Liverpool and Wolverhampton Wanderers in 1952. The site was converted into an all-seater stadium in 1994 as a result of the Taylor report, which reduced its capacity. Two goals on the ground are named after former Liverpool managers: Bill Shankly and Bob Paisley. A statue of Shankly is located outside the stadium.
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Goodison Park

Goodison Road, L4 4EL, Liverpool, GB
Goodison Park is a football stadium in Walton, Liverpool, England that has been home to Premier League club Everton since its completion in 1892. The stadium is in a residential area two miles from Liverpool city centre. It has an all-seated capacity of 39,572. Goodison Park has hosted more top-flight games than any other stadium in England as Everton have remained in the top tier of English football since 1954. The club has only been outside the top division for four seasons, having been relegated in 1930 and 1951. As well as hosting Everton games, the stadium has been the venue for an FA Cup Final and numerous international fixtures, including several in the 1966 World Cup.
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Restaraunts

Chinatown

Chinatown is an area of ​​Liverpool, home to Europe's oldest Chinese community. Chinatown is located in the south of the city center and has many Chinese shops, such as Chinese restaurants and supermarkets, as well as facilities for the Chinese community. The area is also characterized by its Chinese-style architecture. The Paifang on Nelson Street is the largest arch of its kind outside of China.
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Liverpool One

5 Wall Street, Liverpool L1 8JQ, UK
This huge entertainment complex is located in the city center and is great fun! Here you will find more than 160 shops and restaurants, high street and designer fashion, toys and gift shops. In any case you will find everything you need.
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Bold Street

Bold Street is a street in Liverpool, England. It is known for its cafés and for the Church of St Luke, which is situated at the top end. The bottom end leads into the area surrounding Clayton Square, which is part of the main retail district of central Liverpool. The bottom end contains more shops which are chain stores. Liverpool Central, one of Liverpool's main stations after Liverpool Lime Street, can also be accessed via an entrance on Bold Street next to The Lyceum, a post office which was Europe's first lending library. The middle area contains bars as it leads towards Concert Square, a square containing clubs and bars, and the top end contains more independent shops and cafes. For the most part, Bold Street is pedestrianised and cars do not have access.
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Alma de Cuba

St. Peter's Church, Seel Street, Liverpool L1 4BH, UK
An amazing restaurant combined with a bar housed in a former church. Eat food from the Latin America and enjoy Cuban drinks!
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Going Out

Cavern Club

10 Mathew St, Liverpool L2 6RE, UK
The Cavern Club is a nightclub at 10 Mathew Street in Liverpool, England. The original Cavern Club opened on January 16, 1957 as a jazz club and became a center of the rock'n'roll scene in Liverpool in the 1960s. The Beatles played in their early years in the club. The original Cavern Club closed in March 1973 and was completed during construction on the Merseyrail subway. Hackensack was the last band to play the original Cavern the day before the club closed. It opened across the street at 7 Mathew and was later called the Revolution Club. The Cavern Club was reopened at 10 Mathew on April 26, 1984, and was rebuilt with many of the original bricks following the original plans.
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Walker Art Gallery

William Brown Street, L3 8EL
The Walker Art Gallery is an art gallery in Liverpool, which houses one of the largest art collections in England, outside London. It is part of the National Museums Liverpool group, and is promoted as "the National Gallery of the North" because it is not a local or regional gallery but is part of the national museums and galleries administered directly from central government funds.
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Liverpool Empire Theatre

Lime Street, Liverpool L1 1JE, UK
Liverpool Empire Theatre is a theatre located on the corner of Lime Street and London Road in Liverpool, Merseyside, England. The theatre is the second to be built on the site, and was opened in 1925. It has the largest two-tier auditorium in Britain and can seat 2,348 people. During its time it has hosted many types of entertainment, including variety shows, musicals, operas, pop concerts, and plays. The Beatles appeared in the theatre in their early days. The theatre has hosted two Royal Command Performances and in 2007, a Royal Variety Performance to mark Liverpool's being designated a European City of Culture the following year. It is sited in the William Brown Street Conservation Area.
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Hardman Street

Hardman Street is a major street in Liverpool, England. If forms part of the A5039 and joins Leece Street to the west and Myrtle Street to the west. It lies within the postal district L1 in Liverpool city centre. It is named after the Hardman family of Allerton Hall.The Philharmonic Dining Rooms is situated on the junction of Hope Street and Hardman Street, diagonally opposite the Liverpool Philharmonic Hall. Hardman Street and Hope Street form one of the city's most popular nightlife spots, particularly with students as both the Liverpool Students' Union and Liverpool Guild of Students are located nearby. Nightclubs and bars in the area include: The Magnet, Hannah's Bar, The Piano Bar, The Hope and Anchor, The Flute, Bumper, Ye Cracke, Fly In The Loaf, The Pilgrim, The Casa, The Everyman Bar and Bistro, The Belvedere and The Grapes
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Philharmonic Hall

Hope Street Liverpool L1 9BP, UK
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.
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The Playhouse

Williamson Square, Liverpool L1 1EL, UK
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.
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Royal Court

1 Roe St, Liverpool L1 1HL, UK
Royal Court Theatre is a theatre located at 1 Roe Street, Liverpool, England. It was built in 1938 in an Art Deco style.
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Everyman

13 Hope Street, Liverpool L1 9BH, UK
Everyman Theatre is the name of a number of theatres:
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Hiking

St John's Gardens

St John's Gardens is an open space in Liverpool, England, to the west of St George's Hall. The gardens are part of the William Brown Street conservation area, and comprise one of the two open spaces within Liverpool's World Heritage Site. It has been a Green Flag site since 2003. The gardens contain ornamental flower beds, and memorials to notable people of the city.
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Stanley Park

Stanley Park is a 110 acres park in Liverpool, England, designed by Edward Kemp, which was opened on 14 May 1870 by the Mayor of Liverpool, Joseph Hubback. It is significant among Liverpool's parks on account of its layout and architecture. It has a grand terrace with expansive bedding schemes that were once highlighted by fountains. It includes the 1899 Gladstone Conservatory, a Grade II listed building built by Mackenzie & Moncur of Edinburgh. 50–60% of the land consisted of open turfed areas, suitable for sport, with most of the rest being laid out as formal gardens and lakes. Kemp designed a horse-riding track, though it did not catch on and was restyled as a cycle track around 1907. Stanley Park is known for dividing the home grounds of rival Merseyside football clubs Everton and Liverpool. However it was also the original home to a fledgling Everton Football Club in 1879 before the club moved to nearby Priory Road and then Anfield Road.
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Calderstones Park

Calderstones Park is a public park in Liverpool, Merseyside, United Kingdom. The 126 acres park is mainly a family park. Within it there are a variety of different attractions including a playground, a botanical garden and places of historical interest. There is a lake in the park with geese and ducks, and the mansion house, which features a café and a children's play area.
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Otterspool Promenade

Otterspool Promenade is a riverside walk and accompanying area of parkland in the Aigburth and Grassendale districts of Liverpool, Merseyside, England. The promenade runs along the bank of the River Mersey from just north of Garston docks to Otterspool Park. A narrower footpath and cycleway continues along the riverbank to the city centre, ending at the Albert Dock. The promenade adjoins the former private parkland estates of Cressington Park, Fulwood Park and Grassendale Park. It is notable for the excellent views it gives of shipping in the Mersey and over the river to the Wirral. Opened in 1950, it was built by landscaping a site that had been used for disposal of household waste, and rubble from the Queensway Tunnel. The stated desire of the local authorities was to 'Firstly...provide a place where the citizens of Liverpool can enjoy their leisure in pleasant surroundings on the banks of the Mersey Estuary.
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Relaxing

Abercromby Square

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 was killed at the Battle of Alexandria in 1801. Abercromby Square Gardens occupy the centre of the square.
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Shopping

Church Street

Church Street is Liverpool's main shopping district and lies between Bold Street to the east and Lord Street to the west. It takes its name from St. Peter's, a church consecrated in 1704 and demolished in 1923. North side of Church Street, the side streets lead to Williamson Square, while to the south along the Church Alley are the Bluecoat Chambers (Grade I). Church Alley is home to the 18th-century Liverpool Athenaeum Club. The area behind the shops on the south side of Church Street is now part of the shopping, residential and leisure complex Liverpool One. This is a renewal of a large part of the postal code area L1 - hence the name. Liverpool One was fully opened in October 2008.
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Clayton Square Centre

Great Charlotte Street, Liverpool L1 1QR, UK
Clayton Square Shopping Centre is an inner-city shopping centre located in Liverpool, England. It is in close proximity to Liverpool Lime Street and Liverpool Central railway stations. It is the city's fourth largest shopping centre behind Liverpool One, St. John's Shopping Centre and Metquarter. Clayton Square sees tough competition from the likes of Liverpool One, St.Johns, Metquarter, Church Street, Lord Street and Bold Street. In April 2010, Swedish hardware store Clas Ohlson opened its sixth UK store in Clayton Square occupying the former premises of Zavvi.All businesses located in Clayton Square Shopping Centre are members of City Central. Clayton Square is one of the key shopping centres within the City Central area, and works in partnership with other stakeholders in to improve the city centre.
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Sightseeing

Liverpool Cathedral

St James’ Mount, Liverpool L1 7AZ, UK
Liverpool Cathedral is the Church of England Cathedral of the Diocese of Liverpool, which was built on St. James's Mount in Liverpool and is the seat of the Bishop of Liverpool. It can be referred to as the Cathedral Church of Christ in Liverpool or the Cathedral Church of the Risen Christ in Liverpool, dedicated to Christ "in special remembrance of his most glorious resurrection". Liverpool Cathedral is the largest cathedral and the most religious building in the UK. The cathedral is based on a design by Giles Gilbert Scott and was built between 1904 and 1978.
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Pier Head Ferry Terminal

Pier Head, Liverpool L3 1BY, UK
Pier Head is a riverside in the city center of Liverpool, England. It is part of the UNESCO World Heritage Liverpool Maritime Mercantile City, which was registered in 2004. The Pier Head was not just a collection of landmarks, free space for leisure centers and a number of monuments to and from the city.
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Metropolitan Cathedral of Christ the King

Mount Pleasant, L3 5TQ Liverpool, UK
Liverpool Metropolitan Cathedral, officially known as the Metropolitan Cathedral of Christ the King, is the seat of the Archbishop of Liverpool and the mother church of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Liverpool in Liverpool, England. The Metropolitan Cathedral Class II * is one of Liverpool's many Grade II listed buildings. To distinguish it from the Anglican Liverpool Cathedral, locals call it the "Catholic Cathedral". Nicknames for the building are "Paddy's Wigwam", "The Pope's Launching Pad" and "The Mersey Funnel". The architect of the cathedral, Frederick Gibberd, was the winner of a worldwide design competition. Construction began in 1962 and was completed in 1967. Earlier designs for a cathedral were proposed in 1853, 1933 and 1953, but none.
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Royal Liver Building

Liverpool Waterfront, Liverpool L3 1HU, UK
The Royal Liver Building is a Grade II Listed building in Liverpool, England. Located on Pier Head, it is one of Liverpool's Three Graces, along with the adjacent Cunard Building and Port of Liverpool Building, which line the city's waterfront. It is also part of Liverpool's UNESCO World Heritage Maritime Mercantile City. Opened in 1911, this is the purpose-built home of the Royal Liver Assurance Group, founded in 1850 in the city to assist locals in the loss of a deserving relative. One of the first buildings in the world to be built of reinforced concrete, the Royal Liver Building is 98.2 meters high at the top of the spiers and 50.9 meters on the main roof. However, the Royal Liver Building is only the fourth tallest building in the city of Liverpool, which has overtaken the West Tower, Radio City Tower and Liverpool Cathedral in height.
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Saint George's Hall

St. George's Place, Liverpool L1 1JJ, UK
St George's Hall is located on Lime Street in the center of the English city of Liverpool, opposite Lime Street Station. It is a neoclassical building that contains concert halls and courts and is listed on the National Heritage List for England as a Grade II listed building. On the east side of the hall, between it and the train station, is St. George's Plateau and on the west side St. John's Gardens. The hall is located in the nature reserve William Brown Street. In 1969, the architectural historian Nikolaus Pevsner expressed his opinion that this is one of the most beautiful modern Greek buildings in the world, although the building is known for its use of Roman sources. Greek In 2004, the hall and its surroundings were recognized as part of the Liverpool World Heritage.
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Liverpool Town Hall

High Street, L2 3SW
The Liverpool Town Hall is located on the High Street at the intersection of Dale Street, Castle Street and Water Street in Liverpool, Merseyside, England. It is listed on the National Heritage List for England as a Grade II listed building and is listed in the list as "one of the finest preserved 18th century town halls". The authors of the "Buildings of England" series refer to their "grand scale" and consider it to be "probably the greatest ... suite of country civics" and "an outstanding and complete example of late Georgian decoration". It is not an administrative building, but an urban suite, the salon of Lord Mayor's and the Council Chamber. The municipal administration focuses on the nearby urban buildings.
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Echo Wheel Of Liverpool

Kings Dock, Liverpool Waterfront, Liverpool L3 4FP, UK
Liverpool has its own eye overlooking the River Mersey. The highest point is 60 meters high and offers a panoramic view of the city.
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Eleanor Rigby Statue

Eleanor Rigby is a statue in Stanley Street, Liverpool, England, designed and produced by entertainer Tommy Steele. It is based on the theme of the Beatles song Eleanor Rigby, which is attributed to the partnership between Lennon and McCartney.
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The Bombed Out Church

Leece Street, Liverpool L1 2TR, UK
St Luke's Church, commonly known in Liverpool as the Bombed Out Church, is a former Anglican parish church, which is now a ruin. It stands on the corner of Berry Street and Leece Street, looking down the length of Bold Street, Liverpool, Merseyside, England. The church was built between 1811 and 1832, and was designed by John Foster, senior and John Foster, junior, father and son who were successive surveyors for the municipal Corporation of Liverpool. In addition to being a parish church, it was also intended to be used as a venue for ceremonial worship by the Corporation, and as a concert hall. It was badly damaged during the Liverpool Blitz in 1941, and remains as a roofless shell. It now stands as a memorial to those who were lost in the war, and is also a venue for exhibitions and events. The church, and the surrounding walls, gates and railings are recorded in the National Heritage List for England as designated Grade II* listed buildings.
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Traveling

Liverpool John Lennon Airport

L24 1YD, Liverpool, GB
John Lennon Airport in Liverpool is an international airport in northwest England. At the outbreak of World War II, the airport was operated by the RAF and known as RAF Speke. The airport is located in the City of Liverpool on the shores of the mouth of the River Mersey, about 6.5 nautical miles southeast of the city center. Originally called Speke Airport, the airport was renamed in 2001 after the Liverpudlian musician John Lennon of the Beatles. Domestic, European and North African scheduled flights are operated from the airport. Between 1997 and 2007, the facility was one of the fastest growing airports in Europe. It increased the number of passengers per year from 689,468 in 1997 to 5,470,000 in 2007. Although the number of passengers in 2016 dropped to just over 4,800,000, this represents an increase of 11.1% over 2015 Thus It is the 12th largest airport in the UK.
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Mersey Ferries

The Mersey Ferry is a ferry service operating on the River Mersey in north west England, between Liverpool and Birkenhead/Wallasey on the Wirral Peninsula. Ferries have been used on this route since at least the 12th century, and continue to be popular for both local people and visitors. The current fleet consists of two active vessels, with a third currently laid up for cost-saving reasons. They originally came into service in the 1960s and were named Mountwood, Woodchurch and Overchurch. All three ferries have been extensively refurbished and renamed Royal Iris of the Mersey, Snowdrop and Royal Daffodil respectively, the last of which is not currently in service.
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Brunswick

Brunswick Dock is also the name of a dock in London, which became part of the East India Docks. Brunswick Dock is a dock on the River Mersey, in England, and part of the Port of Liverpool. It is situated in the southern dock system, connected to Coburg Dock to the north, Toxteth Dock to the south.
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Hotels

Z Hotel

2A North John Street, L2 4SA, Liverpool

Epic Apart Hotel

25-27 Seel Street, L1 4AU, Liverpool

Tune Hotel - Liverpool, City Center

3-19 Castle Street, L2 4XE

DoubleTree by Hilton Hotel & Spa Liverpool

6 Sir Thomas Street, L1 6BR, Liverpool

Hatters Hostel

L3 5SH

Crowne Plaza

Speke Boulevard, L24 8QD, Liverpool

Hallmark Inn Liverpool

Liverpool YMCA

Royal Chambers