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10 Must See Things in Liverpool


Whether you love the Beatles or not, Liverpool will win you over with its double soul.

Thanks to the redevelopment projects that have seen the city protagonist in recent decades, the old English commercial city blends perfectly with its new cultural soul.

In all this, the friendly and sociable soul of the Scousers, the inhabitants of Liverpool, completely different from the stereotype of the English, will win you over and make you feel at home.


Index

  1. Pedestrian area in the center
  2. Anglican Cathedral
  3. Catholic Cathedral
  4. Albert Dock
  5. The three Graces
  6. Matthew Street
  7. St George Hall
  8. Anfield Road
  9. Chinatown
  10. Crosby Beach
  11. User questions and comments

1 - Pedestrian area in the center

Whitechapel, Paradise Street, Lord Street and Church Street are the four pedestrian streets of the historic center of Liverpool: this is where city life takes place regularly, including cafes and shops, shopping and walking.
Beatles lovers can enjoy a real tour inside Liverpool to discover the places that have been part of the life of FabFour and that they have told us in so many songs, starting in the morning 10:30 at the new Beatles statue, opposite the Mersey Ferry Terminal.


  • on foot, in the historic center
  • /
  • Guided tours: City Walking Tour, Ticket to Ride Tour - in the footsteps of the Beatles

2 - Anglican Cathedral

Located at one end of Hope Street, Liverpool's Great Anglican Cathedral is considered one of the most beautiful churches in the world.

Although its aesthetic recalls a style that was very popular in past centuries and therefore makes it look ancient, its construction began in 1901 and was finally completed in 2008. The interior of the church is can be visited free of charge and really worth your time. The ascent to the tower is paid but the view over the whole city is worth it.



  • from Liverpool One Bus Station, bus 86C towards Childwall, Flakner Street stop
  • every day, from 8:00 to 18:00
  • free entrance to the church, ascent to the tower about € 5,70

3 - Catholic Cathedral

Located at the opposite end of Hope Street, the Catholic Cathedral of Christ the King it is completely different from its Anglican "colleague", although its construction was finished in the same year. Seen from the outside, the cathedral appears rather ugly, almost blasphemous in its recalling more of a nightclub than a place of worship, but the play of light that the windows give to its interiors, they will make you forgive the architect.

  • from Liverpool One Bus Station, bus 86C towards Childwall, Flakner Street stop
  • every day from 7: 30 to 18: 00
  • free visit

4 - Albert Dock

Liverpool's Albert Dock is certainly the best example of redevelopment of an abandoned and infamous port. This is the district of the old maritime warehouses, where the world's first fireproof warehouse, today a UNESCO heritage cultural center. In the old warehouses are housed the Tate Gallery, the maritime museum and the Beatles museum. If you are a fan of Fab4, know that the visit to the museum with audio guide in Italian it costs about € 18,00 and will allow you to retrace their entire history.


  • From Lime Street Station, Merseyrail towards Chester, James Street stop
  • always open

5 - The Three Graces

Located along the River Mersey path in Pier Head, The Three Graces are 3 buildings built in the early 1900s.
Il Royal Liver Building it has a clock and two twin towers, on whose facades appear the Liver Birds, the symbolic birds of the city.
Il Cunard Building it has the shape of the bow and also its interiors are reminiscent of a ship, it was built to house the Cunard shipping company.
Il Port Palace of Liverpool it is there to witness the maritime grandeur of Great Britain.


  • From Labert Dock to Pier Head, 10 minutes walk via Canada Blvd
  • always open

6 - Matthew Street

Matthew Street is a lovely old street, with a distinctive flavor, perfectly reminiscent of the history of Liverpool. Here it is The Cavern Club where many famous rock bands performed live, from the Beatles to the Rolling Stones, from the Who to Elton John and many others. Even today it continues to host live concerts of some interest.

  • 15 minute walk from Labert Dock via St John Street
  • The Cavern Pub, Monday to Wednesday from 10am to midnight, Thursday to Sunday from 00am to 10am.
  • free entrance to the pub; after 20 pm or during concert times € 7,00 approximately, minors not allowed.

7 - St George Hall

St George Hall is an immense neoclassical building used as a exhibition rooms for exhibitions and concerts. The facade is decorated with Corinthian columns and sumptuous statues.
Near this structure are the Wellington Column, the Liverpool Central Library and the Walker Art Gallery.



  • From Matthew Street, 8 minutes walk via Whitechapel
  • St George Hall: Tuesday to Sunday from 10am to 00pm; Liverpool Central Library: Monday to Saturday from 16am to 00pm, Sunday from 9am to 00pm; Walker Art Gallery: every day from 20am to 00pm.
  • free admission

8 - Anfield Road

If you are a football fan, you cannot miss a visit to the Liverpool stadium, where one of the strongest teams ever plays. Opened in 1884 it preserves a real inside Liverpool FC museum and monuments dedicated to the team and to sport in general. It is also possible to visit the changing rooms and "go" on the pitch, obviously when the match is not in progress.

  • from St John Lane (source at Lime Sreet Station) by bus 917
  • every day, from 10:00 to 17:00
  • about € 22,00 - Buy online

9 - Chinatown

The most interesting part of Liverpool's Chinatown is its entrance arch. Here is in fact the largest Chinese door in Europe, 50 meters high and 15 meters wide. The gate takes on particular importance during Chinese celebrations.

  • From Mattehw Street to Nelson Street, 17 minutes walk via Bold Street
  • always open
  • free visit

10 - Crosby Beach

Nobody goes to England to go to the beach, especially in the Liverpool area where the climate is harsh and the weather always windy. However at Crosby Beach you can admire theart installation by the English artist Antony Gormley: 100 iron men scattered over 2km of beach. Covered with sand, immersed in water, left to rust, these statues are the emblem of migrants who arrive daily on the coasts of Europe trying to escape from something terrible, hoping to survive. Visiting this place, especially in winter when the beach is not experienced, makes one reflect deeply on the drama of immigration.

  • by train from Liverpool Central Station to Waterloo (approximately 15 minutes journey)
  • always open
  • free visit
Audio Video 10 Must See Things in Liverpool
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