Queen Elizabeth IVia Isaac OliverQueen Elizabeth IIVia Northern Ireland Office/FlickrQueen VictoriaVia Alexander Bassano
Queen Elizabeth II
She overtook Queen Victoria as longest reigning monarch in September 2015.
PhoenixVia E111077/Wikimedia CommonsUnicornVia Sodacan/Wikimedia CommonsGriffinVia ClkerFreeVectorImages
The other animal is a lion.
Stonehenge is in Wiltshire.
William the ConquerorVia Wikimedia CommonsOliver CromwellVia Wikimedia CommonsAlfred the GreatVia Wikimedia Commons
William the Conqueror
He became the first Norman King of England.
The plagueThe Battle of BritainThe Great Fire of LondonThe Battle of Waterloo
It is located 61 metres from where the Great Fire started in 1666.
And you can actually climb up the inside.
Sir John VanbrughVia Wikimedia CommonsJohn NashVia Wikimedia CommonsSir Christopher WrenVia Wikimedia Commons
Sir Christopher Wren
The Old St Paul's Cathedral was burned down in the Great Fire of London in 1666.
The treaties joined the Kingdom of England and the Kingdom of Scotland into a single, united kingdom named "Great Britain".
Via Thomas Lawrence/Wikimedia CommonsVia Allan Ramsay/Wikimedia CommonsVia Wikimedia Commons
The other two are George III and George IV.
Anne BoleynCatherine of AragonCatherine ParrAnne of ClevesCatherine HowardJane Seymour
Catherine was beheaded after less than two years of marriage.
When the Declaration of Independence was signed.
Admiral Horatio NelsonVia Lemuel Francis Abbott/Wikimedia CommonsNapoléon BonaparteVia Jacques-Louis David/Wikimedia CommonsDuke of WellingtonVia Robert Home/Wikimedia Commons
It is called Nelson’s Column, after all.
In 1918 women over 30 who owned certain amounts of property were given the vote.
OxfordVia Peter TrimmingSt AndrewsVia Remi MathisCambridgeVia Azeira
There is no exact date of foundation, but teaching has existed at Oxford in some form since 1096.
He was born on the day of the anniversary of his great-grandfather Prince Albert.
Clement AttleeVia Wikimedia CommonsWinston ChurchillVia Imperial War MuseumsAnthony EdenVia Walter Stoneman/IWM
It was Winston Churchill.
He served two terms as prime minister, 1940-1945 and 1951-1955.
TeaVia IndigoBetta/ThinkstockBreadVia alexlobur/ThinkstockBaconVia Elena Moiseeva/ThinkstockMargarineVia Valengilda/Thinkstock
Bread was never rationed during WW2 in Britain, although it was for a short period after the war.
The robbers targeted a Royal Mail train carrying used banknotes.
Her father Alfred was a grocer and local politician.