Sitting elegantly on a spiral staircase is a shop mascot, a famous cat that once turned the head of Dodie Smith, author of 101 Dalmatians.
For the first time in over a century, one of central London’s lesser known, but rather wonderful museums, the Wallace Collection is to be allowed to lend its collection of grand master paintings to other venues.
Olympia, which is on the District line (occasionally), will next week play host to a 1967 era Victoria line train.
An eccentric railway sculpture by Rowland Emett has been saved for the nation and will be heading to the National Railway Museum in York.
An otherwise ordinary Victorian terrace house conceals within a Cathedral of decoration.
Ever since the De Morgan museum in Wandsworth closed in 2014, it’s been a bit difficult to see the collection, but soon it’ll be a lot easier.
Alongside the design of the stations, London Underground’s posters heritage is justly world-famous.
There is a wooden door near Bank tube station that’s worth paying a visit to at weekends, for only then can it be truly admired.
The tunnels under Waterloo station are set to be turned into an “immersive experience” based on the forthcoming sequel to IT.
Westminster Cathedral is the building that’s NOT Westminster Abbey, but IS the building with a stunning mosaic covered interior to see.
The William Morris Gallery is aiming to put on the first ever exhibition to explore Victorian William Morris and the modernist Bauhaus movement.
In 1919 two small aircraft firms were set up in the UK and through many mergers became British Airways, which is now marking its centenary with a vision of flight in another century hence.
Deep within the Natural History Museum is a huge cavernous space filled with a giant floating replica of the moon.
There’s a rare chance to see a whimsical train built by Rowland Emett before it is sold at an auction.
A memorial to the genius who designed London Underground’s famous font just over a century ago has been unveiled.
At a time when art seems to be getting ever larger and less able to fit into private homes, there’s an exhibition of the opposite end of the spectrum, of postcards as art.