Top Astrologer in UK
TOP astrologer in UK
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England is the biggest country, and the one where most people in the UK live. People who live in England are called English. Their native language is called English, which is spoken by almost everyone in the UK and has become a global lingua franca. Northern Ireland is on the island of Ireland, which is west of Great Britain where the other three countries are on. Some Irish people live here and speak Irish, another Celtic language, or Ulster Scots, a dialect of the language spoken in Scotland. Between the 17th and mid 20th-centuries, Britain was a world power. It became a colonial empire that controlled large areas of Africa, Asia, North America and Oceania. Many countries left and became independent from the empire in the 20th century, although Britain keeps links with most countries of its former empire. The UK has many cities. England is home to London, the biggest city in the UK and also its capital city. There are also many other big cities in England including Birmingham, Manchester, Liverpool, Leeds, Bristol and Newcastle upon Tyne. Scotland has the big cities of Edinburgh and Glasgow. Cardiff and Swansea are in Wales and Belfast is in Northern Ireland. The UK had a dominating empire named the British Empire. At its height in 1922, more than 458 million people lived in the British Empire, one-fifth of the Earth’s population. Its area was 13,012,000 sq mi, almost a quarter of the Earth’s land area. The British Empire was often called ‘the empire on which the sun never sets’, that describes a large empire, because the sun is always shining on at least one of its territories. History of the United Kingdom Written history began in Britain when writing was brought to Britain by the Romans. Rome ruled in Britain from 44AD to 410AD, but they only ruled England and Wales. The Romans never ruled Scotland north of the Clyde-Forth valley, or Ireland; their northern boundary varied from time to time, and was marked for a while at Hadrian’s Wall. After the Romans, two waves of immigrants came to Britain. The first were German tribes: the Angles, Saxons and Jutes. English, the language, is a development from Anglo-Saxon Old English, and is a Germanic language. The second were the Vikings. Britain unified After a long period when England was split into various kingdoms, it was made into one country by Æthelstan (Athelstan) in 945AD. England and Wales were unified by Edward I (Longshanks) by force in the 13th century. Union with Scotland took much longer; there were hundreds of years of conflicts between both parts of Britain. This union between England and Scotland in 1707 formed the United Kingdom of Great Britain, which merged Scotland and England into one country. In 1603, when Queen Elizabeth I of England died, her closest relative was King James VI of Scotland. He became king of England as well as king of Scotland. In 1707, the Scottish and
Â English Parliaments agreed the Treaty of Union, which joined the two countries into one country called The Kingdom of Great Britain under Queen Anne. Queen Elizabeth has reigned since 1952. By 1800, both Scotland and England had already independently had much influence over Ireland since 1200. In that year laws were passed in Great Britain and Ireland to merge the two states. The new country was called the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland. In 1922 much of Ireland became independent as the Irish Free State (now called Ireland) from the United Kingdom. However, six northern counties (called Northern Ireland) continue to be part of the United Kingdom. The country was renamed The United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland. Parliament The British people are represented by members of Parliament, not ruled by monarchs. However, after the English Civil War, Oliver Cromwell became Lord Protector, and the monarchy was disbanded. Though the monarchy was restored after his death, the Crown slowly became the secondary power, and Parliament the first. Members of Parliament (called MPs) were elected, but until the early twentieth century, only men who owned property could vote. In the nineteenth century, more people were given suffrage (the right to vote), but even so, by 1900, women could not vote, and only 40% of men were rich enough to vote. But in 1928, all adults, male and female, got the vote: this is called universal suffrage. Parliament is in London, but it has power over the whole of the UK. Today, Wales, Scotland and Northern Ireland each have their own seats of local government but they have more limited powers; Scotland has the self named Scottish Parliament. The Welsh have an assembly and the Northern Irish have Stormount. There isnâ€™t an individual English parliament representing the views of only English regions. There are also parliaments in the Isle of Man and the Channel Islands, which are islands that are partly controlled by the UK, and partly independent. The members of Parliament belong to political parties: the biggest parties are the Conservative Party, Labour Party, the Scottish National Party and the Liberal Democrats. Members of the same party agree to act and vote more or less together. A party with more than half the seats (a majority) forms the government; the leader of the party becomes the Prime Minister, who then appoints other ministers. Because the government has a majority in Parliament, it can normally control what laws are passed. The topography of the UK The UK is made up of four different countries: Wales, England and Scotland and Northern Ireland. The capital city of Wales is Cardiff. The capital city of England is London. The capital city of Scotland is Edinburgh and the capital city of Northern Ireland is Belfast. Other large cities in the UK are Birmingham, Bristol, Manchester, Liverpool, Newcastle upon Tyne, Leeds, Sheffield, Glasgow, Southampton, Leicester, Coventry, Bradford and Nottingham. The UK is north-west off the coast of mainland Europe. Around the UK are the North Sea, the English Channel and the Atlantic Ocean. The UK also rules, usually indirectly, a number of
Â smaller places (mostly islands) round the world, which are known as overseas territories. They are remnants of the British Empire. The weather of the United Kingdom is changeable and unpredictable. Summers are moderately warm, winters are cool to cold. Rain falls throughout the year, and more on the west than the east because of its northerly latitude and the warm water from the Atlantic Oceanâ€™s Gulf Stream. The usually moderate prevailing winds from the Atlantic may be interrupted by Arctic air from the north-east or hot air from the Sahara. Politics Westminster, London has the clock tower, which holds the bell Big Ben The current Prime Minister of the United Kingdom is Theresa May since 2016 The UK is a parliamentary democracy based on a constitutional and hereditary monarchy. The people of the United Kingdom vote for a members of Parliament to speak for them and to make laws for them. Queen Elizabeth II is the queen of the UK and is the head of state. Even though she is the head of state, she does not actually govern the country. The government, led by the Prime Minister, governs the country and decides policy. Today, the Prime Minister is Theresa May, who is the leader of the Conservative party and was not directly elected by the people of the country. Parliament is where laws are made. It has three parts: the House of Commons, the House of Lords, and the Queen. The House of Commons is the most powerful part. It is where Members of Parliament sit. The Prime Minister sits here as well, because they are a Member of Parliament. The people who sit in the House of Lords are called peers: they are not chosen by the people. Most peers are now appointed by the government. There are some who are hereditary peers (their fathers were peers); and a few others, such as certain bishops in the established Church of England, and the Judiciary (Law Lords). Scotland has its own devolved Parliament with power to make laws on things like education, health and Scottish law. Northern Ireland and Wales have their own devolved Assemblies which have some powers but less than the Scottish parliament. The UK Parliament remains sovereign and it could end the devolved administrations at any time. Military The UK has a military of around 223,000 people, not including reserve forces. The UK has one of the most advanced military in the world, alongside such countries such as the USA and France, and operates a large army (British Army), a sizable navy (Royal Navy) and air force (Royal Air Force). From the 18th century to the early 20th century, the UK was one of the most powerful nations in the world, with a huge navy (due to the fact it was surrounded by sea, so a large navy was the most practical option). This status has faded in recent times, but the UK remains a member of various military groups such as the UN Security Council and NATO. It is also still seen as a great military power.
Economy The UK is a developed country with the sixth largest economy in the world. It was a superpower during the 18th, 19th and early 20th century and was considered since the early 1800s to be the most powerful and influential nation in the world, in politics, economics (For it was the wealthiest country at the time.) and in military strength. Britain continued to be the biggest manufacturing economy in the world until 1908 and the largest economy until the 1920s. The economic cost of two world wars and the decline of the British Empire in the 1950s and 1960s reduced its leading role in global affairs. The UK has strong economic, cultural, military and political influence and is a nuclear power. It is a member state of the European Union at the moment, but is planning on leaving after brexit was voted for. The UK holds a permanent seat on the United Nations Security Council, and is a member of the G8, NATO, World Trade Organization and the Commonwealth of Nations. London, the capital, is famous as being the largest centre of finance in the world, along with New York City in the United States. Literature Sherlock Holmes and Dr. Watson William Shakespeare was an English playwright. He wrote plays in the late 16th century. Some of his plays were Romeo and Juliet and Macbeth. In the 19th century, Jane Austen and Charles Dickens were novelists. Twentieth century writers include the science fiction novelist H.G. Wells and J.R.R. Tolkien. The children’s fantasy Harry Potter series was written by J.K. Rowling. Aldous Huxley was also from the United Kingdom. English language literature is written by authors from many countries. Eight people from the United Kingdom have won the Nobel Prize in Literature. Seamus Heaney is a writer who was born in Northern Ireland. Arthur Conan Doyle from Scotland wrote the Sherlock Holmes detective novels. He was from Edinburgh. The poet Dylan Thomas brought Welsh culture to international attention. Education England, Northern Ireland, Scotland, and Wales have separate, but similar, systems of education. They all have rules that education is required from ages five to eighteen, except for in Scotland where school departure is allowed from the age of sixteen. Many children attend state schools and other children attend private schools. Britain’s universities are the University of Cambridge and University of Oxford, and London universities (University College London, the London School of Economics, King’s College London and Imperial College London) which collectively form the ‘Golden Triangle’ of UK universities.
A broader group of twenty universities form the Russell Group, which account for two thirds of research grants and contract funding out of the total of 100 universities. Transport Road traffic in the United Kingdom drives on the left hand side of the road (unlike the Americas and some of the rest of Europe), and the driver steers from the right hand side of the vehicle. The road network on the island of Great Britain is extensive, with most local and rural roads having evolved from Roman and Medieval times. Major routes developed in the mid 20th Century were made to the needs of the motor car. The high speed motorway (freeway) network was mostly constructed in the 1960s and 1970s and links together major towns and cities. The system of rail transport was invented in England and Wales, so the United Kingdom has the oldest railway network in the world. It was built mostly during the Victorian era. At the heart of the network are five long distance main lines which radiate from London to the major cities and secondary population centres with dense commuter networks within the regions. The newest part of the network connects London to the Channel Tunnel from St Pancras station and is built to the same standard as the French TGV system. Most domestic air travel in the United Kingdom is between London and the major cities in Scotland and the North of England. London-Heathrow is the nation’s largest airport and is one of the most important international hubs in the world. Other major airports with principal international service include London-Gatwick, Birmingham, Manchester and Glasgow. An extensive system of ferry networks operate between the Scottish islands, and major ferry routes operate between England and France (via the English Channel), Scotland-Northern Ireland (via the Irish Sea) and England/Wales-Republic of Ireland (from Liverpool/Holyhead). Best Time to visit UK The United Kingdom can be visited at any time of year, as its climate is relatively temperate and, in general, doesn’t experience extremes during either summer or winter. Overall, spring (late March to early June) and autumn (September to November) are the best times to visit, when it’s usually warm and dry. LONDON While it’s not impossible to plan a trip to the UK without visiting London, it’s certainly not to be advised, as the nation’s sprawling capital boasts plenty of attractions to keep you busy. If history is your thing, be sure to visit the Tower of London. Beside the spectacular Tower Bridge on the banks of the Thames, this former palace and prison includes highlights such as the iconic 1,000-year-old White Tower, with its displays of armor and weaponry, and the Jewel House, home to the Crown Jewels. Fans of Britain’s Royal Family will want to visit Buckingham Palace, London’s Royal home since Queen Victoria’s reign. The city’s Whitehall Road area is another must, where you’ll find Big Ben and the Parliament Buildings, as well as Westminster Abbey, scene of many a royal wedding. Another area to visit is South Kensington, home to the city’s best museums, including the Victoria and Albert Museum and
the Natural History Museum, as well as the famous Harrods department store. Also check out Trafalgar Square, home to Nelson’s Column and the National Portrait Gallery. Edinburgh One of Scotland’s most attractive cities, the capital city of Edinburgh is also one of the UK’s most visited destinations. Popular for its many well-preserved historic buildings, Edinburgh is home to the majestic Edinburgh Castle. Perched high above the old city on a rocky promontory, this 13th-century royal fortress includes highlights such as the famous One O’Clock Salute held daily from Half Moon Battery; the Scottish Crown Jewels in the Royal Palace; the Scottish National War Memorial; and the famous Stone of Destiny (the Stone of Scone), only returned to Scotland after spending 700 years in London. From the castle, it’s easy to explore the other most important historic sites in the city, most notably the Old Town’s Royal Mile, with its fine architecture, boutiques, cafés, and galleries, as well as the splendid old Palace of Holyroodhouse. Ancient Stonehenge and Medieval Salisbury One of the planet’s oldest World Heritage Sites, Stonehenge has been a place of pilgrimage for more than 4,500 years. It was believed to have been erected as a place of worship, and these days, the crowds consist of tourists drawn by the scale of this magnificent monument to mankind’s ingenuity. It’s a sprawling site, covering an area of more than 20 square kilometers and boasting a state-of-the-art visitor center that offers a fascinating glimpse not only into the construction of Stonehenge, but also its history since then. Be sure to spend time exploring the nearby medieval city of Salisbury, just 16 kilometers south of Stonehenge. You’ll be rewarded by a chance to visit one of the country’s most famous cathedrals, dating back to 1220 and home to an original Magna Carta. Afterwards, be sure to wander the old city center with its many fine churches and historic medieval architecture. Windsor The historic town of Windsor, conveniently located a short train ride west of London, offers plenty of fun things for tourists to do. In addition to its lovely Thames-side setting and medieval half-timbered buildings on quaint, old cobblestone laneways, it’s also home to spectacular Windsor Castle, the most famous of the UK’s royal castles. Other area attractions worth visiting include Legoland Windsor, a fun family resort set in 150 acres of parkland a short bus ride from the town, and Royal Ascot, the UK’s most famous horse racing venue (try to time your trip to coincide with the Royal Meeting held each June). The Cotswolds and the Lake District: Idyllic England Covering almost 1,287 square kilometers of pristine countryside, the beautiful Cotswolds is undoubtedly one of the most photographed corners of the UK. Located an easy day trip west of London and close to the popular tourist attractions of Bath and Bristol, the Cotswolds includes some of the best parts of the counties of Oxfordshire, Gloucestershire, Somerset, Wiltshire, Warwickshire, and Worcestershire. Travelers flock here to experience a true taste of rural English life, usually to explore its quaint village greens and idyllic pasturelands via
the area’s extensive trail network, including the excellent 16-kilometer-long Cotswold Way. Other fun things to do include horseback riding and biking, or simply soaking up the history of popular market towns such as Castle Combe or Tetbury. Lake District To the north of the Cotswolds and covering an area of 1,448 square kilometers is more of England’s most beautiful scenery: the Lake District National Park. Encompassing 12 of the country’s largest lakes (Windermere and Ullswater are the biggest) this region is also great to explore on foot, thanks to its more than 3,218 kilometers of trails. Highlights include visiting Scafell Pike, at 978 meters the highest mountain in England, as well as exploring picturesque towns, including Grasmere. Medieval York and its Minster One of northern England’s most popular tourist destinations, the medieval city of York, long the ecclesiastical capital of the Church of England, boasts one of the country’s most magnificent cathedrals. The country’s largest medieval church, York Minster can trace its roots back to the spread of Christianity in the 3rd century, although the splendid present Gothic structure was built almost 1,000 years later. Highlights of a tour include a chance to view its 14th-century stained glass windows, plus the richly decorated interiors of the choir and north transept. Also worth a visit is the crypt, which contains parts of the original 11th-century church the cathedral now stands on. York also boasts a number of major museums, the most popular being the National Railway Museum, with its many fine old steam engines dating as far back as 1820, plus a unique collection of Royal Trains. The University Towns of Cambridge & Oxford The UK has long been a center of learning, with two of its most famous university towns also ranking highly as tourist destinations. An easy commute north of London – and just 128 kilometers apart – Cambridge and Oxford have for centuries been rivals for the title of the country’s top academic establishments, a rivalry that’s celebrated during the famous rowing event, The Boat Race, which takes place each spring on the River Thames. Despite the good-spirited rivalry, each location offers plenty of attractions. Highlights of a visit to Cambridge include the chance to wander the UK’s largest collection of preserved historic buildings, many of them located within an easy walk of Cambridge University’s 31 colleges, the oldest of which was founded in 1284. In addition to touring the stunning college grounds (only a handful of the university’s buildings offer tours), visitors to Cambridge should also take a punt along the River Cam as well as explore the old town center. Oxford University’s 38 colleges are equally attractive, each set around a quadrangle and several inner courtyards along with chapels, dining-halls, libraries, and student accommodations (some offer unique tourist accommodation packages, too). Oxford highlights include the Carfax Tower, with its fine views over the city center, and the many fine old buildings of the town’s High Street. Liverpool and Manchester Thanks to its international airport, Manchester is often the first stop for visitors to northern England, Scotland, or Wales. Highlights include Castlefield, popular for its well-preserved Victorian houses, canals, and Roman ruins, as well as the many old warehouses now serving
as trendy shops, hotels, and restaurants. Other attractions include Manchester Cathedral and the historic Town Hall, as well as a rich cultural scene that includes museums (Museum of Science and Industry), galleries (Manchester Art Gallery), and entertainment (Chinatown). Liverpool, just an hour away by rail, offers plenty of cultural excitement, not least because of its association with the Beatles. Music fans are drawn here for “Fab Four” attractions like The Beatles Story, in the renovated Albert Docks area, the famous Cavern Club, where the band debuted in 1961, as well as the former homes of John Lennon and Paul (numerous walking tours and bus tours of Beatles sites are also readily available). Other great reasons to visit Liverpool include its many historic buildings, lovely gardens, and parks, as well as great museums such as the Merseyside Maritime Museum, the Museum of Liverpool, and world-class art galleries including the Walker Art Gallery and the Tate Gallery. Cardiff: The Capital of Wales Despite being much smaller than both Scotland and England, Wales is home to some of the UK’s best attractions, from the breathtaking scenery of its national parks to its many historic castles. One of the best places to sample a little of everything that Wales has to offer is the country’s capital, Cardiff. Most travelers begin their visit at Cardiff Castle. In the middle of the city and built on the ruins of a Roman fort, parts of the current structure date back to 1090, with much of it restored in the 1800s. Highlights include the State Apartments, the Clock Tower, the Chapel, and a spectacular Banqueting Hall with its fine murals. Afterwards, be sure to spend time wandering the city’s many old Victorian shopping arcades, the best of which can be found around The Hayes, as well as Cardiff Bay, one of the UK’s largest redevelopment projects. This vast area is now home to numerous fine restaurants, theaters, galleries, and shopping opportunities, many of them housed in former warehouses on lovely Mermaid Quay. Cardiff Bay is also where you’ll find the Doctor Who Experience, a wonderful hands-on attraction focusing on the 40-plus-year-old BBC television show, as well as World of Boats with its unique collection of vessels from around the globe, and Techniquest, a fun science center featuring a planetarium and theater. Loch Ness and Inverness Despite the fact that the legends of mythical monsters have largely been debunked (just don’t tell the locals), spectacular Loch Ness remains an extremely popular tourist attraction for travelers heading to Scotland. While it’s unlikely you’ll encounter any monsters, you will, however, be rewarded with seeing some of the UK’s most beautiful scenery. Highlights include the ruins of Urquhart Castle, overlooking the loch, one of Scotland’s largest fortifications. The current structure dates from the 14th century. For those wanting to learn about the area’s many legends, the Loch Ness Centre and Exhibition recounts its history, along with that of its monster, including details of ongoing searches for the elusive creature. Call us: +91-98726-65620 E-Mail us: email@example.com Website: http://www.bhrigupandit.com FB: https://www.facebook.com/astrologer.bhrigu/notifications
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best astrologer in uk| top astrologer in uk | top indian astrologer loves spells, vashikaran specialist, black magic removal, spiritual heal...
Published on Dec 6, 2018
best astrologer in uk| top astrologer in uk | top indian astrologer loves spells, vashikaran specialist, black magic removal, spiritual heal...