It looks just like yet another government building from the outside, yet this is in fact the last survivor of the Palace of Whitehall, witness to the death of a King and home to a Rubens masterpiece.
A triangular wedge with regimented windows marches down Cannon Street in the City of London.
The London Transport Museum has announced a fresh series of tours of disused tube tunnels and buildings, with tickets going on sale next week.
Hidden away from tourists on a side street, what is the former St Paul's Cathedral choir school makes for a most unusual Youth Hostel today.
Ahead of its scandalous demolition, the V&A Museum has announced that it is acquiring a slab of the Brutalist housing estate, the Robin Hood Gardens, comprising both exterior facades and interiors of a maisonette flat.
The largest stone building in the City of London for over a century has had its building site protective covers removed, and revealed an awful lot of glass and bronze.
A new railway station opened at the weekend, far from the hustle and bustle associated with Crossrail, and yet I suspect has the potential to become the most interesting station on the entire Elizabeth line.
A series of hitherto hidden vaults under a building next to London Bridge are being opened up as a new exhibition and display space.
In leafy Clerkenwell is a mighty church that externally looks as polite as a Clerkenwell church should look, but inside is still showing the massive scars left by WW2.
Deep under the shops and offices of Regent Street lay a rich man's secret - a secure vault that until recently was acting as a confidential safe deposit facility.
While Blackfriars Station has recently had a massive makeover, it retained a little noticed entrance that has been little changed since the 1970s.
A large concrete and steel leviathan is marking the the 50th anniversary of slicing a community in half. The Marylebone Flyover was officially opened on this day in 1967.
Neo Georgian, Faux Georgian, Mock-Georgian, there's probably more Not Really Georgian architecture around now than when the Georgian's reigned, so that home to architecture, RIBA is taking a wry look at this ever popular style.
A magazine starting publishing in 1947, and it's still going strong today, so there's an exhibition about its namesake - concrete.
As part of a long standing, and at times, controversial, expansion plan, the Geffrye Museum will be closing its doors in a few months for nearly 2 years of rebuilding work.
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