My guidebook claimed it was built in the 1680s by Sir George Downing. I found and admired the Prime Minister's Press Office. We encounted some problems with an increase in violence.
Passepartout observed that it didn't become "10" until 1787. "Did you say this was a metonym for the Government of the United Kingdom? Moving on, we arrived at Foreign and Commonwealth Office.
I admired the range of logos that move in and out of focus. I found and admired the United Kingdom's national collection of British art.
"Did you say this was the operating name for the corporate body? It was convenient for its archives which he then used to forge documents authenticating fake modern paintings that he then sold.
I remembered it was redesigned by George Grey Wornum. I spent a while studying ten statues of statesmen and other notable individuals.
We took advantage of for a different regime of "prohibited activities".
Passepartout observed that it didn't wish to abide by guidelines that deaccessioned work should first be offered to other museums.
It functioned well as offices and storage since the Second World War. Passepartout asked me if it was called the Lord Treasurer, but I did not know.The story takes a route passing through the ten most Wikipedia-documented metropolitan areas.The articles' text was made available under a Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 3.0 Unported License, and the text of this edition is released under that same licence.Around The World in X Wikipedia Articles was my entry for Na No Gen Mo in November 2015.It was autogenerated using the content and geolocations of the Wikipedia articles named in full in each paragraph, as well as the biography articles of the subjects of any statues mentioned.