On a grand side street in Holborn can be found an equally grand looking water pump.
Inside the grand and ancient headquarters of an arm of the Territorial Army is a small, but densely packed museum of military memorabilia.
Many a summer evening along the Thames is enlivened by the sight of a steam powered paddle-steamer passing through Tower Bridge. But not this year.
The London Transport Museum has put high resolution images of over 500 artefacts and artworks from its heritage collection onto Google's Arts & Culture platform.
A satirical image of the President who is famed for lacking a sense of humour could end up in a museum.
This month marks 150 years since a legacy of war with France was dropped - the government stopped taxing perfumed powders used to decorate Georgian wigs
If you catch a train from London Bridge, then look out for a Spitfire fighter plane sitting in the middle of the main concourse.
A building near Leicester Square is famous for one small thing that is pointed out by every tour guide who passes it. Can you see it?
Not far from Holborn in a part of town known as Little Italy is a plaque in memory of the man credited with the founding of modern Italy.
In the middle of Euston station is a memorial to a brave man who was awarded the Victoria Cross for his actions in WW1.
Dotted around the City of London are a number of very grand buildings, and while normally private, some are open to the public if you book a tour.
In the 1970s, to help dig the new Jubilee line at Charing Cross, a series of long access tunnels had to also be dug -- and they're still down there, empty and abandoned.
The small commuter town of Berkhamsted sits on one of the most important sites in English history - the location of the formal surrender of the English to William the Conqueror. And yet, most people haven't heard of it.
In the middle of woods can be found a tall stone column, built to honour the man who built the UK's first industrial canals -- Francis Egerton, 3rd Duke of Bridgewater.
A document has been uncovered in the National Archives which may have solved one of history's mysteries - how did the ‘White Queen’ Elizabeth Woodville, wife of Edward IV die.