London got its own version of Hollywood Walk of Fame at the Royal Albert Hall.
The first 11 carved paving stones are dedicated to the most famous faces who have contributed to the venue in the past 150.
They include a name carving, a dedication and a small brass star that unfolds around the exterior of the South Kensington building.
More will be added in the next few years.
The first star was dedicated to Queen Victoria, who laid the foundation of Queen Victoria in 1867 before the official opening of Queen Victoria in 1871.
Another pays tribute to the women in politics who met 25 times in the General Assembly Hall from 1908 to 1918.
Sir Winston Churchill was honored by the 16 exciting speeches he delivered there between 1911 and 1959, as was Albert Einstein, who spoke at the venue on 1933, about his concerns about European countries before Hitler was elected.
Mohammed Ali appeared in the hall three times between 1971 and 1979, and he also had a stone.
Eric Clapton has performed 200 times there, Sir Shirley Brazil has performed 45 times, and he has been honored like his lead singer, Roger dalterry, who has held several young people's cancer trust concerts since 2000.
After the noisy performances of several bands, WHO and other rock and pop performances were temporarily banned from entering the hall.
30-year-old singer Adele is the youngest celebrity to win the honor.
Her 2011 performance in the hall, "add fuel to the fire," won the Grammy's Best Pop Solo Performance.
The project, part of the venue's 150 anniversary celebration, will be unveiled tomorrow at events attended by 73-year-old Clapton, 74-year-old dalterry, and relatives of Sir Winston and Ali.
Speaking about this reputation, Daltrey said: "Since it was banned in 1972, I and Who have made great progress.
This star symbolizes how much we have achieved for young people with cancer, and I would like to thank all the artists who have been serving me and the charity since we started.
Lonnie Ali, Ali's widow, said: "I am pleased that he has been honored by this prestigious historical institution.
Mohammed will be proud of it.
Great Randolph Churchill
Sir Winston's grandson said: "I am very happy that Sir Winston's contact with this hall has been maintained.