We all know that bridges are an important part of our infrastructure. What many people don’t realize, however, is how much history these structures have witnessed over time! In fact, they’ve been used as crucial links in regions around the world since forever ago – some even became city icons because their influence and engineering wonder inspired others to build more such spans next door or across town.
Here’s a list containing 14 famous bridge names:
Top 14: Great Belt Bridge
The Great Belt Bridge is a suspension bridge spanning the length of Køge Bay in Northern Denmark. It’s one of those iconic structures that you just know has to be seen up close, which makes it an excellent spot for photographer enthusiasts!
The Great Belt Bridge is a wonder to behold. It has the third-longest main span in The World and it’s also one of Denmark’s most iconic structures, as well as being part of an important road link between Zealand and Funen islands. If you’re looking for something off-the-beaten path when visiting either city then head over towards Storebælt where there’ll be no shortage of scenic views from these famous pillars!
Top 13: Chapel Bridge
In the old days, people used to cross a river by fording it. Then one day they found this bridge which allowed them all of its benefits without any risks or dangers – so now there are many more cars on this side than before because everyone knows how great these bridges are!
The Chapel Bridge is one of the most famous bridges in all Switzerland. The oldest wooden covered bridge on this land, it was built to protect Lucerne from attacks and destruction during 1333-34 AD – just years before their founding mother Geneva had been founded by Charlemagne himself! Today you can still see many remnants left behind after fire destroyed much else but not these pictures which show events leading up until modern times when they were finally able to restore what’s remained following an incredible tragedy at hand last year.
Top 12: Chengyang Bridge
The scenic beauty of the ancient bridge is a sight to behold. The elegant stone structure reaches up into the sky and cradles water below, making it seem like you’re standing on top of an everlasting masterpiece that has been blessed by nature herself for all eternity!
The picturesque Chengyang Bridge is one of the most famous winds and rain bridges in China. This stone-built structure spans over Linxi River, connecting two sides that were otherwise separated by steep mountainsides with lush green forests on either side! It’s64 meters long – more than twice as tall as an average person–and 3 meters wide at its widest point so you can drive your car across it without having too much difficulty navigating around sharp turns or other obstacles along this narrow road.
Top 11: Brooklyn Bridge
Brooklyn Bridge is a beautiful and well-known bridge in New York City. It has sentimental meaning for many people because it was where my grandparents met when they were both living there with their families during World War II, so I always like to stop at the Brooklyn landing on occasion!
Brooklyn Bridge is a famous and iconic landmark of New York. The bridge takes on an important role in times where usual means to cross the East River has become unavailable such as after September 11th, 2001 when it became blocked by debris from falling buildings across Manhattan that had been caused due to firebombing attacks against NYC’s power grid system.
Top 10: Alcantara Bridge
The Alcantara Bridge is an engineering feat that has been effortlessly constructed over the waterway connecting Two selling cities in opening up new paths for trade and travel. The beautiful blue string design of this suspension bridge will be sure to inspire you while crossing its cables above calm waters!
The Alcántara Bridge is a masterpiece of ancient Roman bridge-building that has been through more than its fair share of battles. Built between 104 and 106 by an order from Emperor Trajan, it originally featured three arches but only two remain today after being destroyed during wars with the Moors as well as Spanish forces intent on recapturing Portugal for themselves – though not before they let nature take its course when storms blew up suddenly over both countries’ waters late one night just prior to war breaking out again!
Top 9: Sydney Harbour Bridge
The Sydney Harbour Bridge is one of the world’s most famous bridges and can be found spanning across this wonderful harbor in Australia. The construction on its pillars began back then, but it didn’t open until connecting both sides together permanently so people may cross over easily between all areas below; which includes homes/businesses as well!
I was once on a cruise ship that passed by the Sydney Harbor Bridge. It is an awe-inspiring sight! I could see everything so clearly and it made me feel like we were really there in Australia, not just cruising along at sea for hours with nothing to look forward or backward onshore…The steel arch of this famous landmark expanded depending on whether it was hot or cold outside; making 18 cm (.7 inch) movement possible without any problem whatsoever).
Top 8: Stari Most
The Old Bridge is not just a bridge in Mostar, Bosnia, and Herzegovina but it’s also known as the “Leap of Faith”. Young men from all over town test their skill by leaping into the Neretva river below which may be very cold at times. The Turkish name for this famous structure translates to “old” or maybe even: “The oldest one here!
Top 7: Si-o-se Pol
The Bridge of 33 Arches is a famous bridge in the Iranian city of Isfahan. It was commissioned by Shah Abbas I and made from bricks, stones, and mortar to measure 295 meters long with a width of 13-1/2 feet wide (7 meters). The original count for its 36 elegant pillars was 40 but this number gradually reduced down over time until today we see only Thirteen remainings; though many Iranians still refer to it as “The Forty” because they believe their 37th arch predates all other structures around the world by centuries!
Top 6: Akashi-Kaikyo Bridge
The Akashi-Kaikyo Bridge is an underestimated wonder of the natural world. It’s not flashy, it just goes on for miles and there are no big buildings in sight or anything like that – but this bridge has been a major tourist destination since 971 A.D!
The Akashi-Kaikyo Bridge, also known as the Pearl Bridge for its impressive arched glass panels that make up most of its length and provide an elegant look while spanning over 1,991 meters (6 532 feet) across the water; has become one of the Japanesestructural wonders in recent years after opening to traffic on April 16th, 1998 – almost 12 long years ago! The central span was originally only 1890m but because there had been Kobe earthquake which moved towers of this amazing landmark so much they had increased by 1-meter due to shake damage done during violent earth quake epicenter below sea level
Top 5: Rialto Bridge
The Rialto Bridge is one of the most famous bridges in history. It’s also kind of like an old broken down ASCII art character that meanders through town, looking for all intents and purposes abandoned but still holding sentimental value with those who know what they’re looking at even if you can’t make out any individual letters or numbers on its surface due to years worth corrosion from acid rain – which really screws everything up when it gets wet because then there will be no tomorrow (or maybe just not enough left).
The Rialto Bridge is not only one of the most picturesque bridges in all of Venice, but it’s also an engineering marvel. Built at a time when some architects predicted its own collapse due to how audacious and daring their designs were for this bridge which would become iconic as well after standing tall against every critic who said that they would eventually see exactly what happened here: nothing!
Top 4: Tower Bridge
London’s most famous bridge is the Tower Bridge. Built back in 1894, it was originally called London Bridge and served as both a road for cars to cross over water or train tracks leading up until its destruction during World War II when German Luftwaffe bombarded Repair works were later built on top of them making this one -of 42 bridges found throughout England that fall under the category ‘lost’.
London’s Tower Bridge is a symbol of the city and has become an iconic landmark. It was built between 1886-1889 to replace an earlier bridge that came down during repairs after World War II, taking eight years for construction! The bascule section allows it to be opened easily when pedestrians want to access while still protecting vehicles from traffic on both sides with its sturdy walkways–a perfect addition in any soup or sandwich shop as well 🙂
Top 3: Millau Bridge
The Millau Bridge is the highest suspension bridge in Europe and it’s one of my favorite spots. It has an amazing view that you can only experience from up here on top-of something breathtaking!
To this day, the Millau Viaduct remains a striking and spectacular sight. With its tall pylons that reach up into skies like immense sentinels overlooking all who pass beneath them on what feels like an eternity of bridge extending forward over nothing but blue waters below – it’s no wonder people stop dead in their tracks just to take one last look before getting back onto our way home from work or school!
Top 2: Golden Gate Bridge
The Golden Gate Bridge is a popular tourist destination in San Francisco. The name of this iconic white structure comes from the Gold Rush when prospectors discovered large amounts that they could mine near their settlement on “The Digger’s Trail.” This marked California’s first major gold rush and people soon flocked to its shores looking for riches like two centuries later during World War II would do so across America as well!
The Golden Gate Bridge is a masterpiece of architecture and engineering. It was the world’s longest suspension bridge when it opened, spanning an impressive length of 794 feet across San Francisco Bay! Nowadays you can see this amazing structure from both landings on either side – so not only do tourists flock there in droves each day but also fishermen looking for their next big catch!
Top 1: Ponte Vecchio
The old bridge is a beautiful three-arched stone structure that dates back to medieval times. It’s located in the heart of Florence, across from another famous landmark – Santa Croce Church which houses some incredible art pieces inside!
The Ponte Vecchio is a medieval bridge over the Arno that has shops built along with it, just as was common in days long past. The butchers initially occupied these businesses and now jewelers can be found at one end while art dealers work out of another side with souvenir sellers lending their voices to this historical spot near Mercato Delle Erbe marketplace where everything seems so much bigger than life!