This is an old alley route through the docks, with a name that’s both a WW2 legacy, and a recently built tower block.
Short notice – sorry – but this weekend, a record breaking tall sailing ship is visiting London, and you can go on board for a look around.
This coming Saturday will give you a chance to go on board a Royal Navy ship moored in Docklands for a look around.
Thirty years ago, the run down streets that were home to the former docks of London started to see a very distinctive blue street sign popping up.
This recent sculpture was erected in 2009 as a tribute to the history of the people who worked in the Royal Docks and their families from 1855 to 1983.
If you live near Canary Wharf you might regularly pass a rather modest brick building, but hidden within is a industrial delight to see.
A collection of some of the finest finds from the Crossrail archeology project have gone on display in a new exhibition in Canary Wharf.
Long before the Isle of Dogs was filled with tower blocks, it was seen as a cheap plot of derelict land, and ideal for sticking a major road bypass through.
In a dark corner of a museum can be found a large scale model of London’s docks when they were a maze of warehouses and light railways.
A rare survivor of London’s historic docks will be celebrated by a new gallery opening at the Museum of London Docklands in a couple of weeks time — the first part of a redevelopment of the Museum’s galleries.
One of London’s highest and most dramatic bridges is not one you are likely to stumble upon, being sited in a quiet spot of docklands.
A hundred years ago, a short stocky woman roamed the streets of London, carrying a huge wooden box and tripod, aiming to capture the world around her.