There’s a display in the Transport Museum of roundels used by TfL, but one of them shouldn’t be there.
Released to tie in with an exhibition of the same name, this book is a picture rich journey through some of the disused and hidden spaces on the London Underground.
There’s a chance next month to visit a part of the Jubilee line rarely seen – the overrun tunnels that run beyond Charing Cross station towards Aldwych.
As you step through the familiar terracotta frontage of an old tube station it’s difficult to believe you’re two floors above ground, and not deep under it.
Alongside the design of the stations, London Underground’s posters heritage is justly world-famous.
There will be a chance to go behind the scenes at Piccadilly Circus tube station as part of the expanding Hidden London tours from the London Transport Museum.
Next weekend (22nd-23rd June) there will be a chance to see a steam train running along part of the District line as part of its 150th anniversary.
The London Transport Museum has put high resolution images of over 500 artefacts and artworks from its heritage collection onto Google’s Arts & Culture platform.
In the 1970s, to help dig the new Jubilee line at Charing Cross, a series of long access tunnels had to also be dug — and they’re still down there, empty and abandoned.
After the success of the Hidden London tours London Transport Museum have created a collection of gifts to celebrate the Hidden London Underground.
On Sunday 19th May, the London Transport Museum will be operating more trips with the 1938 tube stock train – this time on the Piccadilly Line.
Launched last June, a glowing tube roundel has won an award for the “best licensed product” at the Association for Cultural Enterprises Conference.
The Transport Museum is announcing a fresh batch of tours of the Hidden parts of the London Underground once again.
This coming Sunday, a vintage tube train will be running through central London, and out at Epping, vintage buses will travel around the countryside.
One of the last few chances to do this — as a 1938 tube train will trundle though central London next month, and you can be on board.
London Transport Museum has secured funding to develop a new gallery that will explore the role of London’s transport during the First and Second World Wars.