NOTES: Founded as a cathedral in 1075, the building was completed in 1108. Much of the Norman stonework, arcading and the timber-roofed nave were destroyed by fire in 1187 and were rebuilt and extended in Early English style in the 13th century. The spire was added to the lantern tower in the 15th century and collapsed in 1860. It was reconstructed in replica by Sir Gilbert Scott in 1861.
NOTES; These almshouses are on the western side of the churchyard of St Helen. Long Alley is the oldest almshouse, erected in 1446. The central porch was added in 1605 and the lantern over the Hall in 1707.
NOTES: This minaret with a square base, cylindrical upper part, concave octagonal drum, and domed lantern, is typical of Upper Egypt. The design is attributed to Fakhr al-Mulk Sa'd al-Dawla Sar Takin, a high-ranking Fatimid official.
NOTES: This Gothic chateau with Renaissance additions replaced a 10th century fortress which was burnt to the ground in 1465 on the orders of Louis XI. It was rebuilt by Charles I d'Amboise from 1465-1475 and then finished by his son, Charles II d'Amboise de Chaumont from 1498-1510.
NOTES: The church of Sant'Agnese in Agone was reconstructed by Girolamo and Carlo Rainaldi in 1652, while the Baroque facade was completed in 1657 by Francesco Borromini. The Fontana del Moro was designed by Giacomo della Porta in 1576, with sculptures by Taddeo Landini, Simone Moschino, Silla Longhi and Egidio della Riviera. It was modified by Bernini in 1653 when he designed the central figure, the 'Moor', sculpted by Giovanni Antonio Mari.