1 Industrial landscape of Blaenavon (2000)
Blaenavon, in the Avon Llwyd Valley of South Wales, has UNESCO status for its importance in the iron-making and coal-mining industries, making it a historic artefact key to the industrial revolution.
2 Blenheim Palace (1987)
Blenheim Palace in Oxfordshire was designed by John Vanbrugh. With over 300 years of history, this palace is the birthplace of Winston Churchill.
3 Canterbury Cathedral, St Augustine Abbey and St Martin’s Church (1988)
Canterbury Cathedral in Kent has been home to the spiritual leader of the Church of England for over 500 years.
King Henry IV is buried here with his wife, and Canterbury Cathedral is also home to one of the four surviving copies of the Magna Carta.
4 castles and ramparts of King Edward in Gwynedd (1986)
These castles, in Gwynedd, North Wales, are described by UNESCO as “the finest examples of late 13th and early 14th century military architecture in Europe”.
5 & 6 City of Bath (1987) & The major spa towns of Europe (2021)
Founded by the Romans in the first century AD, Bath has some of the most famous Roman remains in Europe. The most remarkable of these are the famous Roman baths: the natural hot springs that created a spa.