Page 1 Page 2 Page 3 Page 4 Page 5 Page 6 Page 7 Page 8 Page 9 Page 10 Page 11 Page 12 Page 13 Page 14 Page 15 Page 16 Page 17 Page 18 Page 19 Page 20 Page 21 Page 22 Page 23 Page 24 Page 25 Page 26 Page 27 Page 28 Page 29 Page 30 Page 31 Page 32 Page 33 Page 34 Page 35 Page 36 Page 37 Page 38 Page 39 Page 40 Page 41 Page 42 Page 43 Page 44 Page 45 Page 46 Page 47 Page 487 saw her husband's headless body brought in from Tower Hill, by the route we now traverse ; and the leads are still called Queen Elizabeth's Walk, as she used them during her captivity in 1554. The Lion Tower stood where the Ticket Office and Refreshment Room are now. Here the visitor obtains a pass which admits him to see the Regalia, or Crown Jewels, and another £or the Armoury. In the Middle Ages and down to 1834 the Royal Menagerie was lodged in a number of small buildings near the Lion Tower, whence its name was derived and the saying arose, "seeing the lions," £or a visit to the Tower. Where the wooden gate now stands, there was a small work called the Conning Gate. It marked the boundaries of the Tower Precinct. Here prif'.oners were handed over to the Sheriff. The Middle Twer (Pl. I), was originally built by Edward I, but has been entirely refaced. Through its archway we reach the stone bridge, which had formerly in the centre a drawbridge of wooi:I. We next reach The Byward Tower (Pl. II), the great Gatehouse of the Outer Ward. It is in part the work of Edward I, and in part of Richard II. Observe the vaulting and the dark recesses on the southern side. We pass on the left The Bell Tower (Pl. IX), which was probably planned in the reign of Richard f, though its earliest details point to a date early in the 13th Century. Here Fisher, Bishop of Rochester, was im­ prisoned by Henry VIII, and the Princess Elizabeth