Hidden in the centre of London, the ruins of St-Dunstan-in-the-East, a church built in the eleventh century and severely damaged during The Blitz. The ruins were repurposed into this Victorian gothic dreamscape of a public garden, crawling with Virginia creepers and creepily atmospheric.
The East Coast of Australia is the most popular route for backpacking and traveling Oz and for good reason – it offers so much to see and do! This route will give you a great taste of everything Australia has to offer from cosmopolitan cities, iconic sites, and world class natural wonders, pristine beaches and ancient rainforests. Here's where to go, what to see and how to experience the ultimate East Coast Australia Road Trip!
Mauritius (pronounced Mar-ish-us). A small island country off the east coast of Africa. This rich island seems comparable to a Caribbean island getaway... except a large amount of the locals in Mauritius are of Indian descent with either a Hindu or Islamic background and so the food served at restaurants often follow the rules of these religions. Cool! This map shows some popular tourist attractions. Hopefully I can use this one day.
Mill wall, East London ~ The association with Cockney and the East End in the public imagination may be due to many people assuming that Bow Bells are to be found in the district of Bow, rather than the lesser known St Mary-le-Bow church. Thus while all East Enders are Cockneys, not all Cockneys are East Enders.
The North Coast 500 route in Scotland runs from Inverness, to the Kyle of Lochalsh on the West Coast, via the rugged north coast to John O'Groats, before heading down the east coast, completing the loop in Inverness
Crystal we have to go here! Nanjizal beach, Cornwall, England This cave is known as the 'Song of the Sea'.' It lies on the East side of Nanjizal beach and has this spectacular pool at low water. Nanjizal lies half way between Porthcurno (Minack theatre) and Land's End in Cornwall. It can be only be reached by minimum of 20 minute walk.
Mermaid Street, Rye, East Sussex, England. Rye is a literary town: Lamb House was home to Henry James, E. F. Benson (who immortalized the house as Miss Mapp's home and called Rye "Tilling"), and Rumer Godden (who called Rye "Brede")