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from Apartment Therapy

House Tour: Beautiful Patina in a Barcelona Flat

Regents Street - Queen's Diamond Jubilee

Diamond Jubilee Topiary Crown, St James' Park, London, England Just one of the many decorations marking the Queen's Diamond Jubilee in London this summer. This gigantic bushy crown is a replica of St Edward's Crown, the crown actually (and only) used at the coronation ceremony. It is almost 10 feet tall (3 meters) and stands in St James' Park, London's prettiest park, just a stone's throw from Buckingham Palace.

from Bloglovin’

The Earth Goddess at Atlanta Botanical Garden / USA (by Steven W... (It's a beautiful world)

The Earth Goddess at Atlanta Botanical Garden, Georgia (by Steven W Lum)

from Foursquare

London King's Cross Railway Station (KGX) (London King's Cross Railway Station)

“The Meeting Place” by Paul Day St Pancras railway station ~ London

from Mail Online

Flying the flag: Britain’s streets and homes decked with Jubilee bunting in spontaneous show of patriotism

The Pearly King of Westminster, David Hitchin, and the Pearly Queen of Hackney, Jackie Murphy kick-off Jubilee festivities in London's Covent Garden today

King's Cross St Pancras Station, London. With all it's grime & bustle, it's still one of my Favourites and among the most enchanting places in London.

from BuzzFeed

Everyone Is Psyched About This Topiary For The Queen's Jubliee

Some can't resist touching it.

from Mail Online

Specialist cleaners begin five-day deep clean of Big Ben

The team of cleaners abseiled down from the top of the tower to clean the face of the famous clock, Big Ben, London

In honour of Queen Elizabeth II’s Diamond Jubilee The Royal Parks, London today installed a four metre tall floral crown in St. James’s Park. It took five weeks to construct and weighs approximately five tonnes, sparkles with the brilliant blooms of 13,500 plants in the colours of the precious stones in the crown the Queen wore on her coronation day.

St Bartholomew's gatehouse that leads to the oldest parish church in London - St Bartholomew-the-Great - was built in the sixteenth century. It was only when a first World War German Zeppelin bomb in 1916 fell nearby that the tiles to this arch fell off to reveal this Elizabethan half timber fronted house built in 1597.