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.
A fashion writer once told a distraught writer who couldn't think of anything nice to say when he had been told to be praiseworthy, was that there is always a shoe. In essence, find one small thing that was good, and enlarge on it.
The Museum of London Docklands has released some hybrid photographs showing 'then and now' views of London and its most iconic bridges across the ages.
An exhibition has opened in a museum, that is being advertised by bright garish black on yellow posters around London. It's an exhibition about a landscape that is usually devoid of bright garish colours.
In the mid 1980s, a film director decided to make an East-End gangster movie, and set it in the then developing docklands area. It's also dire -- and yet, worth watching as it has finally been released on DVD more than 20 years after its fairly badly receive début on Channel 4.
If you were to stand near to the monstrous road network that is the northern end of the Blackwall tunnels, you might come across a gigantic stone plaque on a wall.