This is the Twelfth Part of the Most Beautiful Places In the World. Hope you will enjoy it.
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Most Beautiful Places In The World
Alligator in Big Cypress National Preserve, Florida
An American alligator swims in the murky waters of Florida’s Big Cypress National Preserve. Alligators are vital to the health of wetland ecosystems in both Big Cypress and neighboring Everglades National Park.
Dwarfed by the immensity of Antarctica’s ice, a Zodiac carries passengers through polar waters. Antarctica remains the planet’s one uninhabited continent, free not just of people but also of terrestrial plants and land mammals. Ice sheets here can measure more than 2.5 miles thick, and give rise to the world’s strongest winds.
“This is the most beautiful place we have ever seen,” wrote German playwright Johann Wolfgang von Goethe in a letter during a stay in Bern. Encircled by the Aare River and surrounded by wooded hills, Bern feels more like a village than a capital—though it has been the Swiss seat of government since 1848.
Cairngorms National Park, Scotland
Popular with hikers in summer and skiers in winter, Cairngorms National Park is part of the Scottish Highlands. Boasting world-famous lochs, the country’s highest mountain, and top-notch adventure sports, this richly historic land is every bit as romantic as legends suggest.
Harbin Ice and Snow Festival, China
Hardy local artisans in Harbin, China—where brisk Siberian winds keep the average temperatures barely above zero degrees Fahrenheit—celebrate the season by sculpting ice blocks chopped from the Songhua River into pyramids and palaces. After dark, the illuminated displays dazzle neon bright.
Luxor Temple, Egypt
The ancient temple at Luxor, Egypt, provides inspiration for artists and awe-inspiring scenes for tourists. Massive obelisks, statues, and sphinxes line the grounds of the temple complex, founded in 1400 B.C.
Milan Duomo, Italy
A man peers out at Milan from the city’s Duomo, a Gothic construction called a “poem in marble” by Mark Twain. The exterior alone is adorned with 2,245 statues, 135 spires, 96 gargoyles, and around half a mile of tracery.
Mountain Trout Ice Festival, South Korea
Anglers cast lines through holes in a frozen river during Hwacheon Sancheoneo, or Mountain Trout Ice Festival, in Hwacheon-gun, South Korea. The annual event draws thousands of visitors, who compete in a fishing competition with traditional lures or their bare hands.
Peak Tram, Hong Kong
Hong Kong’s Peak Tram carries sightseers up to Victoria Peak, as it has since 1888. The tramway carries passengers about 1,300 feet above sea level—at an angle that approaches 27 degrees.
Southern Alps, New Zealand
Snowcapped and shrouded in clouds, the Southern Alps create a stunning vista in New Zealand. A tumult of peaks that run like a jagged spine through the South Island, the Southern Alps got their name from Capt. James Cook, who first spied the chain in 1770.