The "super sewer" tunnel boring machines that will be digging under the Thames will be on show at a public open day in a couple of weeks time.
There’s a museum on a private road, behind a locked door and up several floors, that’s a remarkable survivor of Nazi and Communist oppression in Eastern Europe.
If this alley sounds vaguely Chinese, then it's no surprise as it's part of the old Limehouse Chinatown before Chinatown migrated to Soho.
A water pump on the edge of the City of London that was praised for its clean clear water, that killed hundreds of Londoners.
A derelict hotel in the centre of London has become a venue for an art exhibition that explores the nature of luxury consumption and the future of society.
In the countryside not far from Didcot can be a found a stunning flying saucer of a building, which also happens to house the UK's national synchrotron, and there's a chance to go inside for a look.
Just outside London sits Windsor Castle, and within its grounds is Frogmore House, which is only open to the public on a few days of each year.
These massive stainless steel sculptural artworks near St Paul's Cathedral are both art and function - for they are also ventilation shafts for an electricity substation in the basement underneath.
A new exhibition is opening to mark the 250th anniversary of James Cook’s ship Endeavour setting sail to eventually discover Australia, several Pacific lands and observe the transit of Venus.
This small park near to Farringdon station is unsurprisingly, a former church graveyard, but also the site of a tumultuous period of English history.
Transport for London (TfL) is launching its first ‘Priority Seating Week’ campaign to make travelling easier for people who find it difficult to stand.
This modest and in its own way pleasant little back alley is notable not just for its curious name, but for being associated with the infamous Demon Barber, Sweeney Todd.
Deep under the City of London lies its oldest deep level tube station, in use for less than a decade before it closed in 1900, now it's about to get a new lease of life.
Prom season is starting again and it’s already time to dust off the envelope and postage stamp in order to apply for tickets to attend the Last Night of the Proms.
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