It's quite something to put in an exhibition that before it opens garners more articles about the cost of the entry ticket. But that's the Money in Monet.
A recently rediscovered 20 foot long panorama of Westminster from 1815, showing the old Parliament building is up for sale this week.
What happens when an abandoned WW2 under Clapham is used to grow salads, and then gives over some of the space to modern art?
The National Gallery has given over space to a British born artist, who is best known for his sweeping, somewhat chocolate box landscapes of rural America.
You might have noticed, if you are in the area, that a large number of banners looking rather odd have gone up in the West End. It's not a cryptic advert, but part of celebrations to mark the Royal Academy's 250th anniversary.
The fabrication and installation of five of the artworks being integrated into the new Elizabeth stations in central London is now underway, ahead of the opening of the railway this December.
The disused platform at Gloucester Road tube station has been covered in giant fried eggs -- because, art.
A large exhibition of works by the elusive street artist, Banksy will go in display in a posh Mayfair art gallery.
What happens when you're a Japan based woodblock printer who wants to sell prints of London, but have never visited the city? London ends up looking like Japan.
For the next few months, there's a chance to see a selection of works by one of the greatest Victorian potters, William De Morgan, inside the City of London Guildhall.
Following his six month residency at Growing Underground, a farm 33 metres underground in Clapham, Llew Watkins is presenting five sculptures in one of the uninhabited tunnels.
The final in a series of a photo exhibitions about the fields of WW1 battles is currently on display in the City of London Guildhall yard.
In the foyer of the a Canary Wharf skyscraper can be found a range of photos that mark the fiftieth anniversary of the Association of Photographers (AOP).
Adoring crowds worshiping 1980s computer monitors as mothers to be stare at smartphone screens and dejected computerised youths slump in the street. This is an exhibition by the Belfast based street artist and printmaker, Leo Boyd.
It's 1930s America, the country is in recession, and photographers are sent out to record what is going on, only to have much of their work censored.