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Holidays To Liverpool
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Liverpool is a city in Merseyside, England. The urbanisation and expansion of the city in the industrial revolution status paralleled its growth as a major port, and participation in the Atlantic slave trade. Liverpool was the port of registry of the ocean liner RMS Titanic. Liverpool's status as a port city has contributed to its diverse population, which, historically, was drawn from a wide range of peoples, cultures, and religions, particularly those from Ireland. The city is also home to the oldest Black African community in the country and the oldest Chinese community in Europe. Holidays to Liverpool are not complete until you visit the famous landmarks and attractions within this vibrant city. Among the most famous ‘Liverpudlians’ are the Beatles, considered one of the greatest and most influential pop/rock-n-roll groups of all time. A majority of the city’s architecture dates from the 18th century onwards, but there are several older attractions in Liverpool. Travel Center offers all inclusive holidays to make your trip to Liverpool a memorable one. Get in touch with one of our experts today, and leave everything to us. Book holidays to Liverpool with us and experience this city in Merseyside, England at its very best.
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Travel Tips for when you're in Liverpool
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British Airways, Ryanair, easyJet, Flybe, Aer Lingus
Best Time to Travel
March to August
Modes of Transport
Plane, Train, Bus, Taxi, Car, Coach
Currency Exchange Rate
TOP 10 PLACES TO VISIT
Check out our Top 10 attractions in and make sure you don't miss it
The Liverpool Cathedral is located on St. James’s Mount and is sometimes called the Cathedral Church of Christ in Liverpool. It was designed by Giles Gilbert Scott according to the Gothic Revival architectural style. The external length of the cathedral is 207 yards which has made it the longest cathedral in the world along with the being one of the tallest non-spired church buildings in the world.
Merseyside Maritime Museum
This museum was opened in 1980 and later expanded in 1986 and is situated in warehouse block D at the Albert Dock. The maritime heritage of Liverpool is showcased here and shows how important the city is as a gateway to the world. The exhibits cover areas such as the transatlantic slave trade and emigration, the merchant Navy and the RMS Titanic.
Museum of Liverpool
This modern museum is one of the latest additions to the National Museums Liverpool group and was built in 2011. It tells the story of Liverpool and its people and the significance of the city globally. The museum covers an area of 8,000 square meters, houses over 6,000 items and cost about £72 million to construct. The collections here include costume and decorative art, entomological and botanical, and items showcasing social and urban history.
Mendips – John Lennon Home
251 Menlove Avenue, more commonly known as Mendips is the childhood home of late Beatles member John Lennon. The home where the singer and songwriter grew up has been preserved by the National Trust. Lennon moved to the house in 1946 at the age of 5 to live with his aunt and uncle and stayed there until he was 22 years old. Some scenes from the American TV film ‘In his Life: The John Lennon Story’ were filmed here. The house carries a English Heritage blue plaque that has the text ‘JOHN LENNON 1940 – 1980 Musician and Songwriter lived here 1945 – 1963’ that was put up exactly 20 years after his death.
20 Forthlin Road – McCartney Home
Another member of the world famous Beatles, Paul McCartney lived here for several years before he became famous with the band. It has being labeled as ‘the birthplace of The Beatles’ by the National Trust as it was where the band composed and rehearsed many of their first songs. The McCartney’s moved into the home when Paul was in secondary school in 1955. The house was listed in Grade II by English Heritage in February 2012.
Walker Art Gallery
This gallery displays one of the largest art collections in the country and was established in 1877. The collections displayed here date back to 1819 when 37 paintings were acquired from the collection of William Roscoe and in later years other collections such as Liverpool Academy’s diploma collection and works from Liverpool Society for the Fine Arts were also added to the gallery. Some prominendt exhibits include a bust of Alexander the Great and portrait of Queen Elizabeth I.
The Beatles Story
This interesting display takes you through the unforgettable journey of the four boys who shot to stardom from their humble beginnings and became one of the best bands of all time. This award winning permanent exhibition shows their lives, times, culture and music. The exhibits showcase their childhood, the bands early days and their solo careers. The exhibition offers visitors the opportunity to take a behind the scenes look at the Abbey Road Studios and take a trip in the Yellow Submarine.
St. George’s Hall
Located in the center of the city, this building has been constructed according to the Neoclassical architectural style and consists of concert halls and law courts. It was built between 1841 and 1854 and was designed by Harvey Lonsdale Elmes and Sir Charles Cockerell. It was recognized as a part of Liverpool’s World Heritage Site in 2004.
This Tudor manor house built with wattle and daub and wood framed is one of the best examples of its kind that is still standing. The construction of the house took a few years as it was started in 1530 and only completed in 1598. Features of the house include a thunderbox toilet, a priest hole and a special observation hole to be able to see the approach of the house. It now belongs to the National Trust and is open to visitors.
First known as Derby Museum, the World Museum was established in 1851 and is a large museum displaying collections pertaining to archeology, ethnology and the natural and physical sciences. Recent refurbishment has doubled the size of the exhibit spaces providing more access to visitors. The newer galleries here include World Cultures, the Bug House and the Weston Discovery Centre.