One of Victorian engineering's great marvels - the steam powered sewage pumping station at Crossness reopens to the public on Sunday.
People rushing to catch trains at King's Cross are often oblivious of what they are standing next to, and right by a pedestrian crossing is an old milestone.
A museum filled with medicines can be found just around the corner from the Tower of London, presumably to offer salves to those who had just lost their heads.
A treasure trove of documents from the building of the modern Globe theatre to the plays put on since it opened have been put into an online archive.
Hidden underneath a mundane office block can be found one of London's largest Roman remains, and it's open for tours from next month.
With James Mason's distinctive voice, enjoy a melancholic wander around old London town, from the City to Smithfields and Southwark, digging out long alleys and dark corners.
This is the King's Observatory, built by King George III (well, he paid other people to do the work), with one single purpose -- to be used for a few hours one evening to look at the Sun.
For one weekend this April, London Transport Museum’s Depot in Acton, west London, will open its doors, giving you the chance to explore its huge collection of transport heritage.
Hidden under scaffolding lies one of East London's marvels, and soon it will be unveiled once more.
A small side street near Victoria contains a mosaic that people will tell you is an old advert for the Victor Talking Machine Company. They are wrong.
A huge 20 feet wide panorama of London and Westminster is to go on public display from next Friday for the first time.
Nearly a century after the discovery of his tomb, Tutankhamun is coming to London, for what is billed as the last ever travelling show of the Pharaoh's treasures.
Yesterday, an anti-establishment film director known for the colour blue got his own Blue Plaque from the establishment.
Around 5,600 years ago a man died next to a wide meandering river, and over the millennia, the river changed, the landscape changed, but the remains of that man waited.
The streets of London were once paved with wood, and in a few places, echoes of that little-known period of road history can be seen - such as at Waterloo.