“Assassin’s Creed: Syndicate” is finally here! The historical action-adventure open world stealth video game promises to be an extravagant experience for fans.

The game is set the Victorian London era, circa 1868 and allows gamers to take a tour around the majestic old England.

According to Trusted Reviews, the game is set during the industrial revolution and its “map is 30% larger than the map of Paris you found in ‘Assassin’s Creed Unity.’”

We explored the video game and listed down the 12 Best London landmarks which you should visit in the game. Some of the Victorian Era landmarks even exist till date.

Victoria Station

The closest mainline station right next to the Buckingham Palace, the Victoria station is the second most busiest station in the whole of London.

The Buckingham Palace

Who doesn’t want to pay a visit to the iconic Buckingham Palace? You can approach the Queen’s Home “by taking a stroll through either of two stunning Royal Parks – St James’ Park or Green Park,” Trusted Review reports.

Houses of Parliament

The Parliament is one of the most iconic buildings in London and you can gain access to the House of Commons as well as the House of Lords. You can also get a glimpse of the Big Ben.

Bank of England

Want to visit the second oldest Central Bank in the World? The 1694 structure still exists today and is part of the in-game landmarks.

Mansion House

Nicknamed as Mayor’s Nest or Noah’s Arc, the iconic house built in the mid 1700s looks impressive in the game with some unusual structures.

Waterloo Station

Built in 1848, Waterloo station is the busiest station in London the 15th most busiest in the whole of Europe.

10 Downing Street

Located right at the heart of Westminster, it is one of the most iconic landmarks in London which addresses the house of the British Prime Minister himself.

House of Guards

You can occasionally find the Palace guards patrolling the area and is located very close to the 10 Downing Street.

Westminster Abbey

The Gothic Abbey is placed right next to the Houses of the Parliament and remains one of the most iconic religious buildings in London.

Leicester Square

With mesmerizing fountains and lush greenery around, the place is peaceful with Posh and Noblemen wandering around it.

Spitalfields Market

One of the oldest markets, it is known for its historical significance.

Royal Exchange

Originally built in 1571, the concrete structure was opened by Queen Victoria in 1844.