There's a small exhibition at the moment in The Barbican showing off photos taken inside the famous music studios at Abbey Road.
To mark its reopening following refurbishment works, the brutalist heart of the Southbank has thrown open its backstage to the public for an artistic minded tour.
An empty hotel with raw concrete spaces is to become the venue for a new "multisensory exhibition" that just about sounds intriguing enough to visit.
If your pockets are deeper than the Mariana Trench then you might be excited to know that the iconic Man Ray poster design for London Underground is being sold by an auction house.
A series of stunning watercolours of Westminster Abbey have gone on display, inside the Abbey they depict, and unlike the main building, they're in a part that few realise is free to visit.
A notable scientist has been remembered in an exhibition that is half artwork and half science display.
Ongar station, once part of the Central line has a small art gallery inside it now, and their first exhibition of the year is appropriately about trains.
One of the "get celebrities to paint things then sell them for charity" displays has arrived at St Pancras Station for a few weeks.
The curve, that wonderful massive space for art at the Barbican sometimes has queues around the block so good is the art on display. And sometimes, you're left scratching your head in bewilderment.
Is it science, art, or maybe both. An art exhibition seeks to explore the connection that sees science turned into art, with rather variable end results.
Later this year, there will be a mass participation art event taking place later this year, and the organisers are calling for participants.
A decade ago, in 2008, posters lining the staircase at Stanmore tube station were replaced with art. And it's still there.
A room full of disembodied voices speaking robotically from glowing mouths as antenna-lights flicker with their voices.
Each of the main stations for the future Elizabeth line will have their own monumental art installations, and a display has opened showing some of them off to the public.
A series of images are on display at the Museum of London, offering a futurist look at what a possible, or in at least one case, utterly impossible, future for London might look like.