Which is the most beautiful walled city in the world?

It is a question many in the United States would like answered, but it has been largely left to the imagination.

That has changed with the launch of the Universal Walled Cities Tour, which is aimed at educating the public on the unique experiences and cultural heritage of the many walls that dot the globe.

“This is a chance for people to really get into the history and culture of these walls and to see for themselves how they were built, and see how they’ve changed over time,” said tour founder, Joshua Totten, a former editor for Time Magazine.

“What we want to show people is that these cities are incredibly resilient.

They’re resilient, they’re resilient because they’re made from stone, and they’re built by people who have to put up with a lot of things.”

Tour co-founder Totten said he hopes the tour will be a valuable learning tool for Americans, and a way to showcase some of the best American architecture and architecture history.

“People are looking for ways to educate themselves about architecture,” he said.

“This is really a way for people who are curious and are interested in learning more about the history of architecture to do that.

It’s a great way to learn about the different types of structures that are built in different parts of the world.

It is also a great opportunity to have a fun and educational tour where you can really get a taste of the different aspects of architecture in different locations.”

Totten and his team began working on the tour in 2011, when they were in college.

They soon learned that many of the iconic structures in the US were built from old quarries, and had to be rebuilt after the original buildings were destroyed in the Great Flood in 1828.

“We just realized that we were missing a great resource for the history,” Totten explained.

“I think that people have a very different idea of what a great wall is.

They don’t understand how this is going to look, how it’s going to be maintained, and how it will actually function.

It doesn’t exist in the real world.

We want to bring the people who know these structures, and we also want to be able to get their opinions about them.”

Tour tours can be a great education for students, and Totten hopes that this tour will also be a learning tool.

“It’s really important that people understand how they are building these buildings, and what they’re going to do to them,” he added.

“We hope that we will be able bring a whole new set of people to see these buildings and understand them a little bit better.”

Tour organizers hope that the Universal World of Walls Tour will inspire people to visit these incredible, and very historic, structures and bring them to their local public libraries, museums, and other public spaces.