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Classic 1861 bronze memorial to the dead in Crimea, this statue is in Waterloo Place, at the intersection of Regent Street (one of London's best) and Pall Mall. Continue to the Mall to see the Duke of York Column and the statues of George VI...More
The Crimean War Memorial unveiled in 1861 has a central position in Waterloo Place at the junction of Pall Mall and Regent Street. This is an impressive up-market area of London and has the back-drop of the Duke of York Column at one end of...More
So many statues and sculptures in London that have been erected in memory of a person or an event that it's easy to miss some of them. This memorial is cast in bronze and commemorates the Allied victory in the Crimean War.
We recently spent time in London for the Armistice Day memorial service.
Have walked & driven pass this memorial to the Crimean War before but not taken much notice.
Next time you are near this statue do please stop & take a proper look.
After visiting the National Gallery, we took a short walk to Regent Street for lunch. When we passed by the corner of Waterloo Place and Pall Mall, there were three bronze statues that caught my eye. I only know one of the statues was Florence...More
Perennially fashionable since the days of Henry VIII, the aristocratic “Clubland” of St James's is a premier destination for high end craft and bespoke design. Here you’ll lose count of the Royal Warrants (which indicate that the Royal Family patronizes the establishment) seen in shop front windows, even during a short stroll to bordering Green Park or St James’s Park. With the brightly lit and constantly buzzing
junction of Piccadilly Circus at its northeast corner and none of Central London too far away, this is an surprisingly central and accessible part of town, especially given its prosperous demeanor.