100 days of London: Roundup 71-80

National Gallery | Rustic: The imposing National Gallery with its incredible collection of masterpieces. Its site in Trafalgar Square was chosen as it was the centre of London, and opened in 1838. Designed by William Wilkins, it is another Neoclassical style building in our series.

Tower Bridge | Midnight: Another London classic: it has to be my favourite bridge in London - how can you not love a bridge that lifts and opens up?! A combination of bascule and suspension, it was designed by Horace Jones and John Wolfe Barry and built between 1886-1894.

Houses of Parliament | Sunshine: The gothic architecture of the Houses of Parliament was designed by Sir Charles Barry. Opened in 1859, as well as being Grade I listed, the Palace of Westminster is also a UNESCO World Heritage site. 

Emirates Stadium | Sunset: Arsenal's Emirates Stadium, by architects Populous, was completed in 2006. It was designed to deliver more revenue for the club, through a greater capacity as well as more hospitality provisions. .

Natural History Museum | Exotic: Opened in 1881, it's an incredibly beautiful building - the architecture both inside and out is stunning, with animal and plant carvings and sculptures throughout. The style is Romanesque, designed by Alfred Waterhouse. 

55 Broadway | Earthy: This Art Deco building was the first skyscraper in London when it was opened in 1929. Controversial at the time, it is now Grade I listed, and the former home for London Underground.

Du Cane Court | Exotic: An Art Deco building, Du Cane Court in Balham was opened in 1937. A local landmark, during the Second World War German bombers used the building as a landmark. 

London Velodrome | Sunshine: Built by Hopkins Architects for the London 2012 Olympics. The roof was designed to reflect the curved nature of the cycling track.

Emirates Air Line | Jewel: Designed by Wilkinson Eyre Architects, the cable car line opened in 2012. At 90m above the River Thames, it offers great views as an alternative river crossing. It was built to link the Greenwich Peninsula with the Royal Docks.

Hayward Gallery | Sunshine: Part of the Southbank Centre,  the building opened in 1968. Another example of Brutalist architecture, it was designed by a group of architects. The gallery is currently closed for refurbishment.