Glasgow is the largest city in Scotland and is known for its beautiful culture and its people. Ranked among the Top 10 destinations for 2014, the Rough Guides category.
This charming city offers visitors a host of internationally renowned museums and art galleries. They also allow them to enjoy their distinctive architecture, which dates back mostly to the Victorian era, and promises them to spend beautiful times thanks to the splendor of their nightlife. Not to mention that it is a favorite destination for shopping lovers, as well as for those who want to savor delicious and delicious foods.
The talk about Glasgow does not end without mentioning the annual music festivals it hostes annually.
Kelvingrove Art Gallery and Museum
The museum dates back to 1888 and was first opened in 1901. It is designed in the style of the Baroque style that prevailed during the period. It still retains its architectural design to this day. The museum contains a wide range of ancient works of art, some 9,000 pieces, some of which date back to the Middle Ages, and displays paintings and works by major European and international artists. Today, he hosts large and small art galleries for contemporary artists.
Glasgow Science Centre
You can sit at the observatory watching millions of stars glittering in the sky. It is a convenient place for the whole family.
It is a museum that houses many of the great works of art, most of which belong to Sir William Burrell, who built this art museum to display his collection of art which he collected from around the world, and still attracts thousands of tourists every year. The museum was designed in the Latin alphabet and was inaugurated by Queen Elizabeth II in 1983.
The Burrel Group is closed for renewal until 2020.
Located in the far west of Glasgow, these distinctive gardens date back to the 19th century, and especially in 1817, where many of the houses for agriculture are all made of glass to keep plants healthy and healthy. The gardens were initially used for royal and princely concerts, being close to the Palace of Cable, and soon turned into ecological gardens with a wide variety of exotic and rare plants, which can be visited at any time by tourists.
It’s a 55 hectare / 136 acres location, which is much older than the city’s parks. It is a short walk from the city center, east of Salmarkt.
Green Green was awarded the Green Flag in 2011. The Green Flag Award is the national standard for quality parks and green spaces.
Located in the west of the city of Klevengrov Park, with the Kelvin River Corridor. A classic example of Victorian Park, its riverside location complements many of the magnificent buildings surrounding it, including the famous Kelvingrove Art Gallery and University of Glasgow. The park is also proud of the beautifully renovated Klavingrov Bandstand, the city’s newest open art venue. Also located in the West End in the city is the Botanical Gardens, a quiet combination of formal parks and forest walks, with the addition of a beautiful Palace Palace Glass Palace for a stroll in.
The Lighthouse in Glasgow is Scotland’s Centre for Design and Architecture. It was opened as part of Glasgow’s status as UK City of Architecture and Design in 1999.