The capital of Victoria, Melbourne, is built on a coastal plain around the coast of Port Phillip Bay. Known for its elegance, Melbourne has Australia’s best shops, festivals, and glamor events, and beautifully restored, and preserved 19th-century Victorian buildings that were built after the discovery of gold. 


1.National Gallery of Victoria International

Founded in 1861, the National Gallery of Victoria is the largest and oldest public art museum in Melbourne, Australia. The National Gallery of Victoria currently has more than 70,000 works of art and houses famous paintings by international painters such as Renoir, Picasso, and van Gogh.


2.Melbourne Aquarium

The Melbourne Aquarium, which lights part of the banks of the Yarra River in central Melbourne, is a South Pole, and Southern Ocean aquarium, and one of Melbourne’s main tourist attractions. You can walk through a transparent tunnel surrounded by water with fish, and marine life swimming around you or go to the Antarctic region, put on snow, and sit between king penguins, and Gentoo playing on the ice cream. For adventurers, dive with sharks – under the guidance of an instructor of course.


3.King’s Domain Gardens

The Kings Estate is an expanse of park in Melbourne, Australia, which includes Queen Victoria Gardens, the Sanctuary of Remembrance, Alexandra Gardens, the Sidney Myer Music Bowl, the Pioneer Women’s Garden and the Royal Botanic Gardens. The shrine of remembrance is designed so that on Remembrance Day (November 11) at 11 a.m., a ray of sunshine passes through an opening on the roof of the stone of remembrance in the inner shrine to illuminate the word “love “in the registration.


4.Block Arcade

Located in Melbourne’s central business district, Block Arcade is Melbourne’s most elegant historic shopping mall of the 19th century. The block arch was sketched by architect David C. Askew and was completed in 1893. The interior consists of luxury mosaic tiled floors, wrought iron, carved stone finish and a glass canopy and is one of the best examples of Victorian-style fad in Australia.


5.Federation Square

Federation Square is a cultural district and social center of the city of Melbourne, Australia. Federation Square is located in the central business district of Melbourne, at a crossroads between Swanston Street St Kilda Road and Flinders Street. The Australian Center for the Moving Image, a place of music and theatrical performances, houses, gift shops, restaurants, and bars.


6.St. Paul’s Cathedral

St. Paul’s Cathedral is the cathedral church of the Anglican Diocese of Melbourne. It is the seat of the Anglican Archbishop of Melbourne and it is the main tourist attraction in Melbourne. The cathedral is ideally located in the heart of Melbourne, on the east corner of Flinders Street and Swanston Street, diagonally across from Flinders Street train station. The first Christian service took place in Saint Paul’s Cathedral in 1835 in Melbourne.


7.Eureka Skydeck 88

The funky blue Eureka glass tower was opened in May 2007 and is the tallest residential building in Melbourne. Eureka Skydeck 88, located on the 88th floor, is where visitors can enjoy a beautiful view of Melbourne. With its transparent glass floor, visitors can look at the bottom, certainly not for people with heights

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