#33 Lutheran Church build in 1754 in classical style, on the roof you see swans, which are a symbol of the religious denomination of the church.
We then walked on to the Grote Markt. The 14th century Elizabeth Convenant stood here. Remnants of the convent were discovered during construction of the tram tunnel.
(I just thought this was a beautiful building...mixing old and new architecture!):
Then we entered the "Haagsche Bluf", which is a cute shopping area:
As we exited the Haagsche Bluf we saw:
Then on to #41, The Grote or St. Jacob's Church. This church, originally Catholic, stems from the 14th century. After a fire in 1539, the church was completely restored. The last restorations was in 1987, when the church was adapted for multifunctional use.
Next on the list was the Kantoorgebouw Berlage, built in 1895. This building, unfortunately, was covered with scaffolding!
#44 in the pamphlet is the Old Men's Home. The former Old Men's Home was founded in 1772.
#51-St. Jacobus Church, build 1875-1878. The tower of this neo-Gothic church is over 90 meters. The interior with its wealth of altars, sculptures and stained glass windows is one of the best preserved from that period in the Netherlands.
#54-Pages' House built in 1618. The Pageshuis has one of The Hague's few remaining 17th century stepped gables. Since 1867 the house has been used by the Red Cross.
The British Embassy:
#58-Supreme Court of the Netherlands, built in 1734.
We decided to go inside for some coffee and a little something sweet! The interior is so pretty! There was a pianist playing in the corner of the room......so relaxing!
We continued to #66, The Cabinet of the King, build in 1633.
We then passed the Stadhouderspoort and entered the Binnenhof: