In 1984, the Museum of London installed twenty-one ceramic plaques around the City of London marking the line of the Roman wall, but in 2016, how many of them remain?
For nearly 250 years, the silver swan has astonished audiences, and next year it will come to London for the first time in over 150 years.
Yesterday evening, Victoria railway station saw a commemoration to the Unknown Warrior, whose body rested overnight in the station in 1920 prior to burial in Westminster Abbey.
A three-month excavation in Shoreditch, of Shakespeare's Curtain Theatre has revealed details of a stage that is much longer than originally thought with evidence of a passageway running beneath it.
A dagger and the famous robes worn by T.E Lawrence while in the Middle-East have been saved for the nation.
On this day, 350 years ago the entire country was engaged in a national day of fasting and prayer in repentance for the cause of the Great Fire of London.
There could be a new heritage railway built in South-East London, if plans by the Crossness steam pumping station are realised.
When airports were young, and terminal buildings younger, there was an experiment with airport terminals being built in the centre of London.
Twenty years ago, a signal cabin controlled its last trains on the London Underground, but now a team of enthusiasts are attempting to restore this lost piece of tube history to working order.
The Natural History Museum is to display the largest blue topaz gemstone of its kind from later this month.
Hidden from common sight behind high stone walls on the edge of the City of London lies the Charterhouse, a private historical site which has rarely been open to the public.
Picadilly Circus tube station is shortly to get a memorial to the man who probably more than most can be said to have defined London as a city today.
The largest display of archeology from the Crossrail project is set to go on display in Docklands it has been announced today.
Today marks the 90th anniversary of the longest tunnel under London opening to the public -- following the completion of tube tunnels running down to Morden.
Scientific analysis of skeletons excavated as part of the Crossrail programme has identified the DNA of the bacteria responsible for the 1665 Great Plague.
Sign up for my Weekly Guide to offbeat events in London