St. Paul's Cathedral is situated opposite Federal Square. It is surrounded by a large number of modern buildings. The cathedral was established in the early 19th century. Its interior was beautifully decorated, solemn and solemn. The atmosphere of dialogue between heaven and man was very strong. The Cathedral could be visited free of charge, but if photography was needed, a license for photography had to be purchased separately. The traffic to the cathedral is very convenient. You can get off at the same station by free tram. There are also some scenic spots such as Federal Square and Flinders Avenue railway station. At the same time, it is also a very busy business center. It is a must-go place to Melbourne.
It is the earliest English Church in Melbourne and the most famous building in Melbourne. It is also famous because it is made of blue stone and has fine lines on the walls. Like St. Paul's Cathedral in Sydney, it's Gothic, with pointed, tall towers, thick, yellowish walls, and glazed windows. Walking into the church, the whole rectangular space is covered with yellowish lights. The atmosphere was quiet. Everyone walked carefully and tried not to make any noise. On both sides of the corridor, there are activities and historical stories related to the church. There are also many works of art by religious subjects. In 1932, the church added three more minarets to make it look more magnificent. On the lawn outside the church is a statue of Matthew Flinder, Australia's earliest pioneer. St. Paul's Church is open for free, and its doors are very heavy.
The church is open to all people and can take pictures, as if it can't turn on the flash. There's a sign in the church. You can see it. Looking outside, the church is very grand, but inside it is solemn and solemn. The scale is very large and there are many tourists, but they are quiet and orderly. You can take a tram from city.
Colored glass windows, glazed floor tiles, wooden seats and vaulted skirts inside the church are red. The huge pipe organ inside the church is integrated with the red decoration inside the church. Outside the church, there are several very memorable statues and a beautiful small garden. St. Paul's Cathedral is open for free.
It's very sensible to take pictures outside. It's free to come in for a visit. It costs 5 Australian dollars to take pictures. It takes part in a service, eats a holy meal and drinks a holy wine. It's worth remembering. There's organ playing on Friday evening. I'm looking forward to seeing it again.
One of Melbourne's card-punching attractions, there are three pointed towers. Grey and white pillars, are Gothic style, the thick yellow walls, stained glass windows, into the church, the entire rectangular space covered with long yellow lights, display a lot of religious works of art, the building is magnificent, the interior is solemn, indeed has a unique charm.
St. Paul's Cathedral in Melbourne is made of bluestone with fine lines on its walls and three towering spires, which make it look more magnificent. Because St. Paul's Cathedral in Melbourne is close to Flinders Street and Federal Square, the tall church building is like a wall, covering the Federal Square. It is difficult to take the magnificent momentum of St. Paul's Cathedral in Melbourne on the square, leading to the view of the scenic spots, thinking that St. Paul's Cathedral in Melbourne is not special. And into this cathedral hall with the new Gothic architectural style, under the tall roof, glazed floor tiles and original wooden tables and chairs appear simple and atmospheric, huge pipe organs and churches are integrated, each glass door and window is painted, in the sunshine is full of colorful light.
Across the Federal Square, Sao Paulo Cathedral opposite the railway station is one of the landmarks of Melbourne. The retro European-style church is in line with the railway station style, but it is in sharp contrast to the modern and modern Federal Square on the opposite side. This is also Melbourne's greatest feeling. Ancient and modern are integrated in this city.