The Pier Head is a significant aspect of the World Heritage Site and brings together the majestic Three Graces of The Royal Liver Building, The Cunard Building and Port of Liverpool building, making Liverpool Waterfront one of the most recognised skylines in the world.
The Museum of Liverpool reflects the city's global significance through its unique geography, history and culture. Visitors can explore how the port, its people, their creative and sporting history have shaped the city.
Discover treasures from around the world including Egyptian mummies, Samurai armour, Anglo-Saxon treasure and casts of dinosaurs. Explore outer space in the planetarium and meet live creatures in the aquarium and bug house.
St George's Hall is widely regarded as one of the finest neo-classical buildings in the world and is a Grade I listed building. Throughout the year there are many free and paid for public events and exhibitions. There's also a cafe and Tourist Information and Heritage Centre.
One of the finest art galleries in Europe, the Walker Art Gallery is home to renaissance masterpieces, Tudor portraits and one of the best collections of Victorian and Pre-Raphaelite art in the country.
The Royal Albert Dock is the vibrant heart of Liverpool's historic waterfront and the place to play, to see, to eat, drink and stay. Blending old and new, it's contemporary, yet cultured; fun, and friendly. Home to the Merseyside Maritime Museum, Tate Liverpool and the Beatles Story.
Uncover objects from the Titanic, find out about life at sea and learn about the port of Liverpool. The Merseyside Maritime Museum in Albert Dock contains a variety of objects associated with the social and commercial history of the port of Liverpool.
The Beatles Story is the world's largest permanent exhibition purely devoted to the lives and times of The Beatles. Located in the Fab Four’s hometown of Liverpool on Albert Dock and the Pier Head, the Beatles Story takes visitors on an atmospheric journey through the lives, times, culture and music of The Beatles.
The Cavern Quarter is the area around the famous Cavern Club where The Beatles played on numerous occasions in their early career. The main street is called Mathew Street where the rebuilt Cavern Club is located and links to Temple Court and Rainford Gardens.
The internationally-important Old Dock has been carefully preserved under Liverpool One and for the first time in centuries the bed of the Pool - the creek that gave Liverpool its name - can be seen. The Old Dock was discovered during excavations in 2001 after being buried since 1826.
Tate Liverpool is the most popular gallery of modern and contemporary art outside London. It is the home of the National Collection of Modern Art in the North and is a colourful, creative and truly inspirational gallery.
The British Music Experience is a permanent exhibition dedicated to the history of popular music in Britain. State of the art effects and iconic memorabilia will show how rock, pop, dance and other genres were formed and have influenced the last seventy years of British culture.
Our Lady and Saint Nicholas, the Parish Church of Liverpool, is a Church of England parish in the Diocese of Liverpool. A church has stood on this site since at least 1257AD and the present church dates from just after the Second World War.
The International Slavery Museum opened in August 2007 and is the only museum of its kind to look at aspects of historical and contemporary slavery as well as being an international hub for resources on human rights issues.
This memorial garden is part of the William Brown Street conservation area in the city centre, and lies adjacent to the magnificent St George’s Hall. It’s a beautiful place to relax or have a picnic, and escape the hustle and bustle of the city centre.