Another of those maps that will soak up a few hours randomly zooming around – a map of prehistoric to medieval archaeology under London.
A print made in Italy around a decade after the Great Fire of London is up for sale, and shows the conflagration at its height.
A new display inside the subway at Marble Arch tube station has been created to show off history of the Marble Arch that sits above it.
There is a story that does the rounds, that the site currently occupied by Buckingham Palace was once a gay brothel.
Surrounded by a market that fills the street can be found what looks like an old memorial stone, but is much more interesting than that.
The V&A’s Museum of Childhood in East London has secured planning permission for a large revamp of the listed building.
The remains of an explorer discovered during the clearance preparations for HS2 at Euston is to be reburied in his home town.
A shabby old 1960s office block and car park has been recently cleared away to reveal the remains of one of London’s earliest and little known theatres that dates from Elizabethan times.
For the first time in over a century, one of central London’s lesser known, but rather wonderful museums, the Wallace Collection is to be allowed to lend its collection of grand master paintings to other venues.
There is a story that crops up ever so often that during the Tutankhamun mania of the mid-1920s, the Northern line was nearly named the Tootancamden line.
It looks like a fairly ordinary moderately old building next to a dirty noisy main road – but this old building is older than you could ever imagine. It’s actually thought to be the oldest brick built building in London – and over 500 years old.
An otherwise ordinary Victorian terrace house conceals within a Cathedral of decoration.
A collection of old films about the River Thames has been released from the BFI National Archive showing the Thames at trade, at war and at peace.