A new exhibition that is less James Bond and more Q looks at the history of how British spies kept their secrets safe from enemies.
A man who can serve four Tudor monarchs without losing his head, while becoming fantastically rich at the same time is bound to be an enigmatic figure.
An exhibition about the 95% of the universe that can't be seen is a challenging topic for any gallery to take on.
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.
A new exhibition is looking at the recent substantial works to upgrade the Thameslink lines so that a mainline railway can, in places offer tube-train like services.
Lost plastic toys, medieval toilets, swords, pots, modern relics, giant crosses, bones, skulls, and books galore -- all highlight how the rivers of London have captured our imagination and preserved our history.
Monopoly is the famous money obsessed board game, but an exhibition now open looks at the much wider appearance of money in games, boards and otherwise.
The Charles Dickens Museum has put on one of its occasional exhibitions, this time looking at the man's international fame and impact.
One of a number of attempts to jump on the QV200 anniversary, the BFI has taken a look back at the black and white queen as seen on the silver screen.
Of all the great achievements of the 20th century, food has to be one of the greatest -- not just the abundance of it, but how prices today are a fraction of what they used to cost. But at what cost to the environment?
At a time when humans are still struggling to define intelligence in machines, an exhibition about the same could be heading into controversial territory.
Taking a breath, something we do without thinking, until we think about it then we wonder how we can stop thinking about breathing and maybe panic about what would happen if we stopped breathing.
Just around the corner from the Houses of Parliament, an exhibition about water opens with a model of the sewer king, Sir Joseph Bazalgette - made from Lego.
High up above the Nave of Westminster Abbey is a new exhibition space, with incidentally, what has often been described at the "the best view in Europe".
A modest sized, but informative exhibition looks at 20th century efforts to prevent war, and the protests that the campaigns engendered.