The Golden Gate Bridge (appears in Star Trek Deep Space Nine season 7, episode 20, "The Changing Face of Evil"): The California landmark appears often in the Star Trek universe, but the most striking was this episode, which saw it devastated by a Breen attack during the Dominion War.
The Tower of London (Appears in Hellsing episode 13, "Hellfire"): This essential London landmark, best known for its use as a prison and execution site, as well as the home of the Crown Jewels, played host to a showdown between two powerful vampires in this classic anime series.
Big Ben (appears in The Prisoner episode two, "The Chimes of Big Ben"): The world's most famous classic has a big role in this episode of the sci-fi spy series, in which a new prisoner may have information that will lead to an escape.
The Gateway Arch (appears inDefiance): Chaotic terraforming and an alien war have changed life on Earth forever, but they haven't taken away this icon of American westward expansion, which still stands tall on the skyline of the titular city in this Syfy series.
The Leaning Tower of Pisa and the Easter Island Mo'ai (appears in Futurama season two, episode three, "When Aliens Attack"): Again, we find New York's supervillain governor at work in this episode, as he steals the classic Italian landmark (far right) and brings it back to his home state along with numerous other monuments, including the famous Mo'ai of Easter Island and several other monuments that appear elsewhere in this gallery.
The Great Pyramid and The Sphinx of Giza (appears in Futurama season one, episode one, "Space Pilot 3000"): As the world celebrates the New Year in the debut episode of this classic animated series, we spot two famed Egyptian landmarks, and notice the pyramid has been elevated a bit.
Roald Dahl Plass (appears in Torchwood): On the surface it's a Welsh plaza dedicated to a beloved children's author, but beneath it lies the headquarters of an organization that could be the last line of defense between us and alien devastation.
The World Trade Center (appears in Fringe season one, episode 20, "There's More Than One of Everything"): Nearly eight years after it was lost in the tragedy of 9/11, this sci-fi series brought the dual skyscraper structure back in an alternate universe, setting up an unforgettable cliffhanger at the close of its first season.
The Empire State Building (appears in Doctor Who season three, episode four, "Daleks in Manhattan"): The icon of the New York skyline plays a big role in this episode, which sees The Tenth Doctor doing battle with his old nemeses, the Daleks.
The White House and the Washington Monument (appears in Earth: Final Conflict): As the alien race known as the Taelons took refuge on Earth, they also merged their technology with ours, even setting up structures right next to iconic Washington D.C. buildings.
Alcatraz Federal Penitentiary (appears in Alcatraz): The J. J. Abrams-produced series took its name from the iconic prison, using the premise that all of its prisoners mysteriously disappeared in 1963 (the year the prison closed in real life), only to re-appear in present day America.
Stonehenge (appears in Doctor Who series five, episode 12, "The Pandorica Opens": The ancient circle of stones served as a gathering place for The Doctor, his Companions and his enemies in the penultimate episode of Matt Smith's first season as Doctor.
The Eiffel Tower (appears in Star Trek The Next Generation season one, episode 24, "We'll Always Have Paris"): The classic icon of the Parisian skyline made an appearance during a holodeck scene, when Captain Picard sought to remember a planned rendezvous with a woman more than 20 years earlier.
The Statue of Liberty (appears in Fringe): In the parallel universe that plays a huge part in the show's mythology, Liberty Island is not only the home of the Department of Defense, but also features a statue that retains a polished copper hue.
The Statue of Liberty (appears in Doctor Who Series Seven, Episode 5, "The Angels Take Manhattan"): The classic New York landmark is transformed into a giant Weeping Angel in this episode that saw The Doctor say goodbye to his longtime companions, The Ponds.
Mount Rushmore (appears in Futurama season two, episode three, "When Aliens Attack"): The presidential landmark had what might be its most entertaining TV appearance in this episode of the futuristic series, in which it had been stolen and altered by a supervillain governor of New York. (also appeared in: Buck Rogers in the 25th Century)