A long wood lined corridor that's not on the map contains a rather charming gallery of actors and other artistic sorts.
In this the 200th anniversary of the births of Queen Victoria and Prince Albert, the V&A museum has put Queen Victoria’s famous coronet on display after it was saved from being sold overseas.
Room 101 in the V&A has been refurbished and is now half of a space given over to the museum's photography collection.
Ever since it was built in 1873, there's been a tantalizing door inside the V&A Museum that normally locked, and only very occasionally opened -- but now is open all the time.
There's a video screen that shows changing shapes in a sort of 1980s home computer version of the 2001 Space Odyssey scene.
An exhibition is opening soon showing off rediscovered and restored photographic work of one the 19th century's strangest characters, Samuel Heracles Gascoigne-Simpson.
London Craft Week returns in a few weeks time, as London's craftsmen and craftswomen show off what can be done when not relying on factory made goods.
In 1999, an artist was commissioned to help improve a subway leading from Waterloo Station. In 2019 the same artist protested about efforts to restore the art.
This summer there will be a chance to discover fairground art through the decades and hear the history of the vintage Carters Steam Fair.
The V&A says that it has acquired one of the most important examples of modern lighting ever designed in the UK, a joint creation of artist Salvador Dalí and his most important British patron, Edward James.
The illustrations span the entirety of the London Underground network, from Cockfosters to Clapham South, and from Barking to Baker Street.
A "lost" portrait of Charles Dickens, recently re-discovered after 174 years, will go on public display for one week this April in the Charles Dickens Museum.
Antony Gormley and Dr. Priyamvada Natarajan’s virtual reality collaboration, uses data collected by NASA to map a real and interactive journey, leaving Earth to pass through atmosphere, stratosphere, the asteroid belt, and into outer space.
In the 1950s, a set of stone reliefs were added to a building so high up that hardly anyone could see them. But now anyone can see them.
If you're wandering around the streets near Edgware Road one evening, you might spy a glowing confection on a side street and wander over for a better look.