1. This is the Speaker.
2. This is the Chamber of the House of Lords.
3. This is the Lord Chancellor.
4. This is the Woolsack.
5. This is the throne.
6. This is the Chamber of the House of Commons.
7. This is the Mace.
8. These are red lines on the carpet.
9. These are statues of two Prime Ministers.
10. This is the "aye" lobby.
11. This is Westminster Hall.
a) The lords and ladies sit here. This chamber is also called the Parliament Chamber.
b) MPs sit here.
c) When the Queen arrives in the House of Lords to open the Parliament, she sits on this.
d) There is wool inside. It's a part of a very old tradition which started in the 14th century. It's in Parliament to symbolise the importance of wool to the British economy at that time.
e) It lies on the table when the House is debating. It's the symbol of the power which Parliament has won from the King. It even has its own guard, who has a very big sword.
f) They represent two British main political parties -the Conservative Party and the Labour Party.
g) This is the oldest part of the building. A lot of famous events and meetings have taken place here. It saw Guy Fawkes, who tried to blow up the Houses of Parliament in 1605, and in World War II bombs fell on it.
h) He sits on the Woolsack and presides over the House of Lords.
i) These are two long narrow corridors, which are very important for the whole country, because MPs come here to vote.
j) He presides over the House of Commons.
k) The distance between them is two swords' lengths. In the old days MPs used to have their swords, and it was dangerous when they got angry with each other. So the lines are here to remind the MPs that they should not start a fight.