A life sized bronze sculpture in memory of Lord Armstrong on Barras Bridge outside the Hancock Museum.
A new artwork on the King Street Stairs leading from the Quayside to All Saints Church.
Rotating bridge designed by William Armstrong, which opened in 1876.
The North of England Institute of Mining and Mechanical Engineers or as it is more commonly known, “The Mining Institute” is one of the finest buildings in Newcastle. It is a Victorian building built at the time when high-Gothic architecture was coming into fashion.
An ornate, Edwardian Shopping Arcade, in the centre of Newcastle built in 1906. The arcade is set within Richard Grainger's Central Exchange Building.
A free art gallery in the centre of Newcastle housing works by Henry Moore, Thomas Bewick, Norman Cornish, Richard Hamilton and Charles Napier Hemy among others.
A war memorial to the Northumberland Fusiliers sited on the grounds of St Thomas the Martyr Church at Barras Bridge, depicting the spirit and patriotic confidence that swept the nation at the outset of war in 1914.
Small photographic gallery on Newcastle's Quayside.
Monument dedicated to Charles Grey, 2nd Earl Grey built in 1838.
A tunnel running from the Town Moor to the Ouseburn that was used to transport coal and then became an air raid shelter.
Three statues sowing the different aspects of a working man of Newcastle.
A restored Grade I listed, 13th Century Friary and ruins in the centre of Newcastle, now partly used as a restaurant and craft workshops.
25 bronze lion sculptures by artists Gillie and Marc, temporarily on display in Exhibition Park.
An independent Library, the largest outside of London, in the centre of Newcastle established in 1793, opened in 1825 and home of Newcastle Literary and Philosophical Society.
Cathedral of Newcastle upon Tyne, originally built in 1091.
A statue of Queen Victoria in St Nicholas' Square to commemorate 500 years of Shrievalty.
A puppet of the Iron Man that was used in the musical of the same name by The Who guitarist Pete Townshend.
The ever changing Ouseburn Street Art and Installations.
Remains of the 14th century walls that were built around Newcastle Upon Tyne.
A 12th century keep in the heart of Newcastle upon Tyne.
A bronze sculpture of the River God Tyne found on the side of the Civic Centre building.
The Grade I listed Cathedral Church of St Mary, Newcastle's Catholic and first Cathedral.
A 15 hectare public park, right in the centre of Newcastle, dating from the 1880s and associated with, and named after two major exhibitions, the Royal Jubilee Exhibition of 1887 and the 1929 North East Coast Exhibition.
The Vampire Rabbit is a strange and mysterious “grotesque” that can be found above the door at the rear entrance to the historic Cathedral Buildings, adjacent to Newcastle Cathedral.