In 1984, the Museum of London installed twenty-one ceramic plaques around the City of London marking the line of the Roman wall, but in 2016, how many of them remain?
An exhibition of some of the finds from one of the largest archaeological sites ever dug in London has gone on display in the Museum of London.
A sixth of London’s population made homeless, emergency camps erected in the fields, proclamations offering assistance to the destitute.
It may not look like much, but an old barrel and a pump are in fact the remains of a nearly 350 year old fire engine, and they have now been restored ahead of an exhibition about the Great Fire of London.
The Museum of London is planning to move, and has put up a display of some of the designs being considered for its new home.
Just in time for Easter, volunteers at the Museum of London’s Archaeological Archive have unearthed a rare example of Christian symbolism from Roman Britain.
For the past 150 years, a mystery has surrounded part of the City of London, where an unusually large number of human skulls were discovered, but without their bodies.
The contents of one of London’s most secretive private museums has gone on display for the very first time.
Roman London’s amphitheater was a place where men and women crossed its threshold to embrace death or duty. But who were these people?
One of the enduring images of the Blair government was a lone man protesting outside Parliament in a tent — and now some of that protest has come to the Museum of London.