As much as the play itself and the actors, one of the dominant features of a play or musical is the stage design, and an exhibition is currently looking at that aspect of the stage performance.
This year marks the 500th anniversary of Raphael’s death, and oddly, the V&A has decided to close it's Raphael Court for most of the year.
A corridor in the V&A Museum is lined with small pencil drawings, showing a young Beatrix Potter experimenting with the ideas which would form her later books.
An exceptionally rare porcelain sculpture, made in London in the 1740s, and rediscovered in a French flea market has gone on display in the V&A.
Towards the end of the Cold War, a Czech photographer came to London, and his photos are now on display in the V&A museum.
Of all the great achievements of the 20th century, food has to be one of the greatest -- not just the abundance of it, but how prices today are a fraction of what they used to cost. But at what cost to the environment?
A long wood lined corridor that's not on the map contains a rather charming gallery of actors and other artistic sorts.
In this the 200th anniversary of the births of Queen Victoria and Prince Albert, the V&A museum has put Queen Victoria’s famous coronet on display after it was saved from being sold overseas.
Room 101 in the V&A has been refurbished and is now half of a space given over to the museum's photography collection.
Ever since it was built in 1873, there's been a tantalizing door inside the V&A Museum that normally locked, and only very occasionally opened -- but now is open all the time.
The V&A says that it has acquired one of the most important examples of modern lighting ever designed in the UK, a joint creation of artist Salvador Dalí and his most important British patron, Edward James.
There's a room in the V&A that's filled with more than the usual abundance of nostalgia, looking at domestic design in the post-war years.
Since they were created, people have wondered if computers could create art, and now the V&A has an exhibition of some of the results of that pondering.
This exhibition is a wake up call to everyone how precious our freedoms are -- and needs to be seen by as many people as possible.
One thing anyone who has ever looked at visions of the future will be able to tell you, is that our predecessors were utterly wrong. So it takes some gumption for the V&A to repeat the same... mistake?