All the news from London’s museums
Satire, that great British tradition of puncturing the pomposity of the great and good is the topic of a new ceramics and print display at the British Museum.
They’ve obviously decided that it’s popular, as the Science Museum is again giving over an entire hall to computer games.
The Hidden London series of tours of disused parts of the London Underground is largely sold out, but still has some tickets left for the Clapham deep level shelters.
The Science Museum is offering you a chance to end Dry January with a flourish, with tastings of bad beers and insects for snacks.
Last year, a rare discovery was made in Southwark, of a Roman sarcophagus — and later this year it is to go on public display as part of a new exhibition.
Lurking in one of the corners of the V&A museum is a large exhibition devoted to a famous photographer of famous people — Anthony Crickmay.
The Natural History Museum has announced a season of science fiction movies, to be shown in their great hall underneath the skeleton of a flying whale.
If you’ve ever wanted to see a congealed mass of babies nappies, cooking fat and domestic waste, next year is your chance, as chunk of the notorious fatberg that clogged up the sewers under Whitechapel is to go on display at the Museum of London.
A corner of central London is now a 100 acre wood and children’s fantasy, overflowing with honey and a small bridge over a stream filling with small twigs.
There’s a room in the VA& museum that was refurbished a shade under a decade ago, and banned photography — but not any more.
There’s a new exhibition that seeks to show off the shared heritage between London’s river police as the development of policing in the West Indies.
The London Transport Museum has announced a fresh series of tours of disused tube tunnels and buildings, with tickets going on sale next week.
Conceived before NASA, before Sputnik, Britain was leading the space race with the development of the world’s longest running, yet oddly little known, space rocket programme.
There’s a corner of docklands that is forever nightime, where boats are mended, a pub serves no one, and shops sell nothing – and now it’s festive time.
Back in the days before buses came in every color called red, London had pirate buses that were coloured chocolate.
The historic archive of the world’s oldest surviving grand Victorian music hall, Wilton’s Music Hall in East London is to be conserved and made available by the Victoria and Albert Museum.
A new exhibition has opened that celebrates the often unsung heroines of London Transport’s poster heritage — the female artists.
Money is changing – the rise of cryptocurrencies, quantitative easing, and people scouring around for old pound coins, so an exhibition has opened that looks at the nature of alternative currencies.
Be the first to know what's on in London, and the latest news published on ianVisits.
Monday news roundup
Wednesday events guide
You can unsubscribe at any time from my weekly emails.