From one of the world's most famous buildings, Buckingham Palace, and the traditional changing of the Guards, to the birthplace of the Suffragette movement and the area that nurtured the talent of Mozart, SW1 has a rich history with both political and cultural significance.
Once leaving the station, the most famous of Victoria's historical buildings appears :
Forever steeped in tradition and ceremony, the Palace's Changing of the Guards is a phenomenon which is watched by millions
The palace itself sits next to another historic site,
St James's Park
An iconic space, it is known as one of the most tranquil and picturesque oases in London, attracting more than five and a half million visitors each year
It was in SW1 that Emmeline Pankhurst founded the
Otherwise known as the Women’s Social and Political Union in 1903.
It was in Ebury Street that the eight-year-old
Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart
wrote his first two symphonies (K16 and K19 in the Köchel catalogue, for those au fait with the Mozart composition-numbering system).
To learn more about the area's history, head to SW1.London