Top 10 Wonders of The World
  1. Roman Baths

The Roman Baths in the town of Bath, Somerset, England are well-preserved thermae. In the first few decades of Roman Britain a temple was built between 60-70CE on the site. Its presence has led to the development around the site of the small Roman urban settlement known as Aquae Sulis.

The Baths is a major New World tourist attraction. They receive over a million visitors a year. It was listed as one of the West Country’s wonders on the 2005 TV programme, Seven Natural Wonders. Visitors can see the Museum and the Baths but can not enter the water.


  1. Leaning Tower of Pisa

The Leaning Tower of Pisa or simply the Tower of Pisa is the campanile or freestanding bell tower of the Italian city of Pisa cathedral, known worldwide for its almost four-degree lean, the product of an unstable base. The tower is located behind the Cathedral of Pisa and is the third-oldest building on Cathedral Square (Piazza del Duomo) after the Cathedral and the Baptistry of Pisa.

This tower was built first in a city in Italy on August 14, 1173.The tower’s height is 55.86 meters (183.27 feet) from the low side of the ground and 56.67 meters (185.93 feet) from the roof. The walls at the base are 2.44 m long (8 ft 0.06 in). The weight is measured at 16,000 short tons (14,500 metric tons). The tower has 296 or 294 steps; the north-facing staircase has two fewer steps in the seventh floor.

  1. Colosseum

The Colosseum, or Coliseum, also known as the Flavian Amphitheater, is a circular amphitheater located in the center of Rome, Italy. Built of travertine calcareous, tuff, and brick-faced concrete, it was the largest amphitheater ever constructed at the time and housed between 50,000 and 80,000 spectators.

The Colosseum is just to the east of the Roman Forum. Construction started under Emperor Vespasian in 72 AD and was completed under his successor and heir, Titus, in 80 AD. During the Domitian reign (81–96) further modifications were made. These three emperors are known as the Flavian dynasty, and for their association with their family name (Flavius), the amphitheatre was named in Latin.

  1. Chichen Itza

Chichen Itza is a Mayan ruins site situated on Mexico’s Yucatán Peninsula. A massive pyramid of stairs, known as El Castillo or Kukulcan Temple, dominates the ancient city which thrived from around 600 A.D. To the year 1200. Graphic stone carvings exist on buildings such as the ball court, Warrior Temple, and Skull Wall. Sound-and-light displays by night highlight the complex architecture of the towers.

Chichen means “in the Queen of Isza’s mouth.” Chi ‘ Mouth ‘ means well ‘ String ‘ and ‘ Isaas ‘ family. The fundamental belief is that people, who believed, were thrown out of the top as the altar to make their God rejoice and live.

  1. Hagia Sophia

Hagia Sophia is the former patriarchal cathedral of Greek Orthodox Christians, later an imperial Ottoman mosque, and now a museum in Istanbul, Turkey. It was built in the Middle Ages in AD 537, and was particularly famous for its huge dome. It was the largest building in the world, and it was an architectural wonder of its day.

Its early modification was founded in 1616, the capital of Istanbul, before Sultan Ahmed Mosque (Istanbul Mosque) was completed. Hija Sophia supports many other Ottoman mosques including the Blue Mosque, the Prince Mosque, the Slamani Mosque, the Rustam Pasha Mosque and the Ali Pasha Mosque Church.

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