In the Palace of the Prince-Bishops lies a lot of Liège's history; and even in recent history the building's precise identity has been a matter of debate.
This monument in Vilvoorde, Belgium, dating from 1913, commemorates William Tyndale (c.1494-1536), who was strangled and burnt at the stake after being accused of heresy. It has been claimed that Tyndale's translation of the New Testament has been more influential on English than Shakespeare.
This stately gateway in Ieper (French: Ypres), Belgium, recalls the missing of the British Empire of World War One, who have no known grave. Prominent personalities to have attended commemorative ceremonies here in recent years have included Great Britain's Prince Philip and Belgium's Prince Laurent
Liege's fluvial geography speaks much of the history of the city, at the confluence of the Meuse and Ourthe rivers.
A building in Liège, Belgium, over a century old and known as the Hôtel Rigo, in Neo-Mosan style, has been demolished despite a public outcry.
The Belgian authorities took care: to avoid air pollution, create a distance between King Leopold II and his private life, and use spellings acknowledging both of Belgium's main language communities.
Reality, artificiality, reflection, obscurity: at Meer van Overijse-Genval / Lac de Genval, Belgian adminsitrators seem to be reveaked as the high priests of perception manipulation.
The name of a Neoclassical building in Brussels, Belgium, which dates from 1867, recalls a Brussels mayor named André-Napoléon Fontainas. The building was designed by Antoine Trappeniers and Henri Beyaert.
Mansard roofing and a pillared frontage are included among features of this fine structure in Downtown Brussels, dating from 1928/1929.
This repeatedly burned church building in Beaumont, Belgium, has in some ways bucked historical trends.