The London architecture revealed in a photo essay

Luciano Munhoz

The architecture in the British capital tells its story through lines and curves



The entrance hall at the British Museum, which is home to around 8 million items, including some of the most important pieces from antiquity



The ceiling of the Saint Pancras Railway Station, which served as an inspiration for other terminals, like Grand Central Station in New York



Top of the Gherkin, a neo-futuristic building from the early 2000s



The spectacular dome of St. Paul’s Cathedral, from the 18th century, which is 364 feet [111 m] tall and, to this day, one of the tallest domes in the world



The straight angles of the Royal National Theatre, in the neighborhood of South Bank, south of the Thames



Neoclassical facade of the National Gallery



Getting there

An express train takes passengers from Heathrow Airport to London city center in around 15 minutes. The terminals are also connected to the city via the underground Piccadilly Line.



London is divided into zones. The tip is to stay in Zone 1, which is home to most attractions, like the theaters in the West End and Hyde Park.


Getting around

The best way to get around is to use the city’s huge public transport system. The one-week pass for Oyster Cards is an excellent investment, with unlimited trips.


LATAM has flights to London from São Paulo.

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Special thanks: VisitBritain.