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Known as one of the UK’s top cultural and creative cities, Glasgow is home to some of Scotland's best cultural attractions and to top it off, most of them are completely free!
Explore Glasgow’s flagship museum, an iconic, exquisite red sandstone building and discover artwork by Van Gogh, Rembrandt, Dali and more. From world-class art to fascinating natural history, from armoury to restored Spitfires, Kelvingrove Art Gallery and Museum is a must-visit attraction.
Having undergone a vibrant urban art makeover in recent years, Glasgow's lanes, buildings and streets are a visual treat. Discover animals, famous Glaswegians, patron saints and local icons around every corner. Learn even more about Glasgow’s colourful street art by taking the City Centre Mural Trail.
No trip to the city is complete without a visit to some of the magnificent works of pioneering Glaswegian architect and designer Charles Rennie Mackintosh. Be inspired and delighted by Art Nouveau buildings such as Mackintosh House, House for an Art Lover or the newly reopened Mackintosh at the Willow.
Glasgow Cathedral is one of the finest examples of medieval architecture that remains in Scotland having survived the 1560 Reformation almost entirely intact. Step back in time and learn about the fascinating history that the oldest building in Glasgow is built upon.
The museum, named after Glasgow's patron saint, is built on the site of the medieval Bishops’ Castle. The galleries are packed with displays, objects and beautiful works of art that express the significance of religion in peoples’ lives across the world and across time.
Discover Scotland’s most visited contemporary art gallery, a stunning neo-classical building in the heart of the city centre. Housed within unique architecture, explore modern art collected by the city, works on loan and the artworks of collaborative projects between communities and artists.
Adorned with around 3,500 monuments, Glasgow’s Necropolis is a remarkable Victorian cemetery inspired by the famous Père Lachaise cemetery in Paris. Amongst the most distinguished tombs are a monument to Protestant Reformation leader John Knox, and a Celtic cross designed by Charles Rennie Mackintosh.
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