Every night, long after the tourists have been kicked out an ancient ceremony is performed in private inside the Tower of London - the Ceremony of the Keys.
That cathedral to art and design is itself a product of the same, and has put on an exhibition about how it came to be what it is.
If you live near Canary Wharf you might regularly pass a rather modest brick building, but hidden within is a industrial delight to see.
Deep within the heart of King's College on the Strand can be found a most marvelous chapel and a dinky steam train.
Wandering around as I am wont to do, I stumbled upon an old door in a wall.
Underneath the Guildhall in a corner that's easy to overlook is a small heritage gallery with a regularly changing display. Three glass cases, and currently three different displays.
An exhibition at the Science Museum looks at what happens when diplomacy fails, and war shatters people, in body and mind.
Two small easy to overlook plaques can be found in the V&A's central garden, both memorials to much loved canines.
For just a few weeks of each year, it's possible to climb to the top of the ancient Round Tower inside Windsor Castle, with views that reach right across London.
Sitting not far from central London can be found the ruins of a large Abbey, which if it were almost anywhere else would be a major tourist attraction.
It may seem oxymoronic to associate the words Coventry and Heritage in the same headline, but behind the headlines of post-war concrete there's quite a lot of the old stuff left.
The team working on restoring the ceiling of Greenwich's painted hall, have found something in the basement -- remains of Greenwich's Tudor palace.
Barely noticed by the people who use it, sitting directly above Highgate tube station is an entire abandoned railway station, now slowly being reclaimed by nature.
A few weeks ago, the public got to see a giant flying whale arrive in the Natural History Museum.
An angry Londoner once wrote "The sudden resurrection of the Dead in Southwark is become the general Subject of Conversation, and has render’d Death far more frightful and Terrible,"
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