CHAPTER 1 - INTRODUCTION IN BRITISH WORLD Britain today CHAPTER 2 - FAMOUS MONUMENTS Kensington Palace History Marble Arch History Design St Paul's Cathedral History West Front and Towers Chapels Crypt Dome and Galleries Choir High Altar Tower of London Suspect dead Guards Westminster Abbey History What to See CHAPTER 3 - PERSONAL OPINION CHAPTER 4 - ANNEXES CHAPTER 5 - BIBLIOGRAPHY
Chapter 1 - Introduction in British world Britain today Tourists come in large numbers in the UK - not just to admire the beauty of green hills and green pastures, or even to visit the place where Shakespeare was born, one that lives at the Queen or the Beatles started. Many come because I feel a certain connection with these islands and their inhabitants, probably because they share the same language, or perhaps because there are so many cultures in the world is intertwined with the British. British themselves - this mix of Saxon, Celts, Normans, Indians, Chinese, Africans, Danes and other nations - is today at a crossroads in terms of culture. They are rightfully proud of their culture, the poets and writers, politicians, thinkers, scientists and creators of social reforms which were born on these islands.They treasure the performance traditions of history given. Admire the old collage satisfaction agricultural landscapes, medieval houses built of wood up to half, distant mountain chains. Regional boast their chauvinism, highly differentiated local accents, subtle changes in taste of beer or different shades of humor in a county in the other. However, they perceive as a society constrained in a modern and competitive world. Accept the fact that the place of mind and the divine right of their country occupied by the table of world politics is not offered automatically. Most of the old certainties have disappeared and a sense of superiority. Political union of Scotland, England and Wales - and probably one of Northern Ireland - to rot seems to be slow, which is not necessarily a bad thing. Hesitant and equivocal attitude of the entire nation towards creating closer ties with Europe - a legal reality in 1973, but certainly not a political, social, economic and emotional - general reflect this desire to maintain the status of British History independent islanders, in the same time engaging more actively in other actions on a global scale. Also, the rest of the world continue to appreciate its qualities on the British to themselves as characteristic tendencies autodenigration admit that their weight would have: a sense of fun and fairness, a certain courtesy and consideration for others as a necessity in the developed a multicultural society where different nations live crammed on an island liberally sprinkled with dry humor and irony balanced way of relating to each other or with the foreigners. Chapter 2 - Famous Monuments Kensington Palace Kensington Palace is a royal residence set in Kensington Gardens in the Royal Borough of Kensington and Chelsea in London, England. It has been a residence of the British Royal Family since the 17th century. Today it is the official residence of The Duke and Duchess of Gloucester, the Duke and Duchess of Kent and Prince and Princess Michael of Kent. Kensington Palace is also used on an unofficial basis by Prince Harry, as well as his cousin Zara Phillips.
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