The monument in the center of Parliament Avenue makes people feel very eye-catching. On the one hand, it is because he branched the road here, and more importantly, it is the only place to go to 10 Downing Street to see the situation outside the Prime Minister's residence. Nowadays, you can still see someone putting a wreath underneath the monument, and under the stele on the side of the Ministry of Foreign Affairs are the flags of the European Union and the United Kingdom.
In the middle of Whitehall Road in London, there is a very exquisite memorial that reads: This memorial is to commemorate the Second World War and the people who have served this country since 1918. Under the monument is a wreath made by citizens. Looking at this monument, people have to be in awe of these victims.
There are many statues in the square in front of the palace. In the center stands the gilded statue of Queen Victoria. There are four groups of stone sculptures around. On the top stands the goddess of victory with wings spread out, representing the royal family's hope to recreate the glory of the Victorian era.
Voltaire: "Walking into Westminster Abbey, what people admire is not the tombs of kings, but the country's monument to thank those greatest men who have graced the country. This is the respect the British people have for their talents. "
Follow Deng to take the subway, no longer need to look around, happy to let your brain rest. This time I came to the main entrance of the British Museum. If it hadn't come again, I wouldn't know what the main entrance was. Although he told classmate Deng that he had already been to the China Pavilion, Egypt Pavilion and Greece Pavilion, he didn’t say anything. He took us straight into Pavilion No. 17, and went inside to see that a Greek temple was there. The light was just right for the gods. The temple seems to have come from ancient times, sacred, mysterious and shocking. "Wow, that's great! Is it Greek?" Classmate Deng said that this is the Nereidus Monument, also called "The Monument of the Fairy in the Sea", originally in Sansos in southwestern Turkey. The Nereidus Monument is a tombstone, that is to say, a tomb. It was built in the 4th century AD, and was later destroyed by an earthquake. By 1840, the British dug it up and shipped it back to England.