A one-day celebration of the mundane, the ordinary, the obvious and the overlooked; subjects often considered trivial and pointless, but when examined more closely reveal themselves to be deeply fascinating.
Westminster Abbey is as famous for its architecture as it is for its religious functions, and will be hosting three free lectures on the 500-year old Lady Chapel part of its building.
Under an otherwise unremarkable office block in the City can be found one of London's largest visible Roman ruins. Visible very rarely though, as it's behind locked doors.
For a few days, there will be a chance to have a meal in the House of Lords, in the Peers' Dining Room.
Since at least the 12th century, every few years, a number of married couples are tried by jury to prove that they are happily married. And the trials are open the public to attend.
Fast becoming an institution in its own right, the annual Oxford & Cambridge Goat Race takes place on the same day as its more famous aquarian cousin on the Thames, and unsurprisingly, involves goats, racing.
On a certain May night, the City of London witnesses a most curious sight -- the annual Miglia Quadrato taking place once more.
Fancy a charming jaunt around the sights of London in a decorous style becoming of the Edwardian upper middle classes?
One of the key highlights of the annual science entertainment calendar is making a return to Imperial College in March, with an evening comprising of an oddly eclectic mix of science, bad poetry (Really. Bad. Poetry) and a small girl walking up to people and saying “Please Stop, I’m Bored”.
A chance to hear from the second man to step foot on the moon, astronaut Buzz Aldrin, who will be at the Science Museum later this month.
Bach's intense masterpiece narrating the events leading to the Crucifixion takes place at 6.30pm Wednesday 16 March.