History of London
Created on February 11, 2022
An escape Game made by a french whose you can learn alot of things about London.
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An incredible history trought time
You are a tourist visiting London and a scientist has asked you to participate in his time travel experiment, you accept but instead of taking you back a day, the machine has taken you back to the 11th century AD. It's up to you to return to your own time, good luck.
In the beginning, London was called Londinium, the city was built around 50 AD and was a colony. The emperor Claudius ordered the construction of this city. Archaeologists know little about ancient London. Some authors and cartoonists have shown us a perhaps realistic (or not) image for example Goscinny and Uderzo the authors of Asterix and Obelix.
At this point, you return to the time machine to rest and think about the meaning of this number. Unfortunately, you press a button that sends you directly to the Middle Ages, so you decide to continue exploring London.
In the 9th century, London was attacked many times by Vikings (who were Danish) and eventually Danish settlers came and this encouraged enterprise and London became more prosperous and wealthy. Its wealth attracted the Scandinavian and Danish kings who laid siege to the city and forced it to pay tribute (a kind of tax). The Tower of London was built in 1067. Eventually, thanks to its wealth and power, London became the capital of England.
One of the number is maybe its opposite and the other is sometimes not a number
London is at the 19th century a city wich have a lot of problems with the hygiene because in 1858 there was the Great Stink wich was horrible...for your nose and your feets because the londonian who lived in the dirty quarters walked on poop so the sewers were created. There was also a rural migration and at the end of this century, there was at the beginning 1 million of people who lived in the city against 6,7 millions at the end of the century. London was also a city in extension which could be extended thanks to the speed and efficiency of public transport. It was also at this time in 1888 that Jack the Ripper was on the loose with 11 murders to his credit (victims who were only women)