You know how wedding cakes are layered with several tiers? The spire of St Brides is said to have been the inspiration for this long lived trend. If that isn't interesting to you, the inside of the church is beautiful. But the thing I liked best about it was the historic artifacts in the basement of the church. I walked in one day in the middle of the congregation singing, and I was assured it was okay to go down into the basement. There are several items that have been excavated down there that date back centuries. It's dimly lit and dank down there, and frankly for a bit thrilling for a history buff like me.
A beautiful, exceptional church with a spire like a tiered wedding cake. The church was designed by Sir Christopher Wren, and although now it’s pretty much hidden away behind modern buildings, St Bride’s would once have been one of the tallest spires in London, and was built to have a view straight down Fleet Street to St Paul’s. Has a stunning interior and a museum and chapel in the crypt.
St. Bridge Church is also called the Journalist Church because it has something to do with journalism. The bell tower is shaped like a wedding cake and looks like a cascade of designs. Therefore, the white church is also the place where many people hold their weddings.
The locals call him a journalist's church. It's white and looks delicate. It seems that it has a history of several hundred years.
St. Brad's Church is adjacent to Fleet Street, London's famous journalism street. It is called "Journalist's Church" because of its close ties with journalism. Church buildings are also distinctive. The spires added in 1703 are said to be modeled on multi-storey wedding cakes.
To tell you the truth, it's a church, ordinary. It's a white church with Roman pillars. It's magnificent, but it's not my favorite view.
Church is very special, a white building, where the overall style of Western style, are very large architectural structure.