Down in the basement can be found a mock-up of a strange place, of unusual decorations and motifs, of rebellion and solitude, of the teenager.
Just outside Epping tube station, commuters might have noticed an old tube train rusting away, and thought little of it, but this locomotive is the remains of a very odd development in tube history.
An ill-fated house built for Queens but rarely used by them, used by governments and as an art gallery, and now newly restored.
Drawings and designs by the surrealist artist, Gerald Scarfe are on display at the Barbican at the moment.
A weekly round-up of London’s rail transport news…
The Museum of London has recently acquired a mysterious and highly unusual piece of manuscript evidence believed to be direct reportage from a House of Commons committee investigating the causes of the Great Fire.
One of the many railway bottlenecks outside London Bridge should be removed this coming Christmas, with the commissioning of the Bermondsey Flyunder.
A dagger and the famous robes worn by T.E Lawrence while in the Middle-East have been saved for the nation.
A small windswept train station in the middle of an industrial estate that sees hardly any trains could soon become considerably busier thanks to a local development.
How to make a person feel old — tell them that what they did as an act of youthful rebellion is now in a museum as a treasured artifact.
Five years ago, a German street artist paid an overnight visit to Smithfield meat market and left behind a cluster of art, which is still there slowly decaying over time.
The curve is a vast space within the Barbican which has on occasions really hit the mark with its displays, leading to long queues to go inside. And sometimes, it’s almost empty.
In the Barbican at the moment, you can find a large geometric sculpture with geometric lines projected onto it and a background musical track.
As the refurbishment of Moorgate station proceeds ahead of the arrival of Crossrail, workers stripping back posters have been uncovering older posters that once adorned the walls.
When Old London Bridge was finally destined for the knackers yard, one of the many replacement proposals would have seen two mighty bridges constructed side by side.