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With 6 million artefacts from cultures spanning the globe, both past and present, the British Museum in London is the number one most visited attraction in the UK, with over five million visitors per year. It is almost guaranteed that you will feel compelled to return for many more visits.
British Optical Association Museum
This is a remarkable museum collection comprising over sixteen thousand outstanding objects and archival items relating to the history of ophthalmic optics (optometry), the human eye and visual aids, as well as the representation of these subjects in art.
Bruce Castle Museum
Bruce Castle is a Grade I listed 16th Century manor house in 20 acres of parkland, and now houses local history collections relating to the Borough of Haringey.
Brunei Gallery, SOAS
The Brunei Gallery is an exciting venue in central London that hosts a programme of changing contemporary and historical exhibitions from Asia, Africa and the Middle East.
The Brunel Museum commemorates Brunel's first and last projects: the first metro and the first modern ocean liner.
Buckingham Palace serves as both the office and London residence of Her Majesty The Queen, as well as the administrative headquarters of the Royal Household. It is one of the few working royal palaces remaining in the world today.
The Building Centre is a permanent exhibition centre and an established source of information for the construction industry attracting over 100,000 visitors each year through its base in central London.
Burgh House is a beautiful listed building just a couple of minutes walk from Hampstead tube station. In its 309-year history it has seen many changes: alterations to the architecture, multiple occupants, and uses. It is now in the hands of a community trust dedicated to making the most of their local treasure.
Preserved since 1895, this writer's house in the heart of one of London's most famous creative quarters tells the story of Thomas and Jane Carlyle.
The Cartoon Museum, one of London's youngest museums, tells a layered and important story. Filled with original cartoons dating back to the 16th century this tiny space is filled with nostalgia and a distinctly English sense of humour.
Centre for Recent Drawing
Centre for Recent Drawing is London’s museum space for drawing, hosting a constant rotating series of exhibitions.
Charles Dickens Museum
Recently refurbished, the Charles Dickens Museum is a far cry from the doom and gloom of a typical Dickensian dwelling. The interior of 48 Doughty Street is fresh, elegant and full of Victorian quirks.
Chelsea Physic Garden
Chelsea may have a reputation as the Sloane set's back yard, but there is an enormous swathe of it, off the embankment, that seems to have been frozen in time. A few minutes' walk from the vast Royal Hospital grounds lies a little gem, hidden behind high, red-brick walls: Chelsea Physic Garden.
Chiswick House is the first and one of the finest examples of neo-Palladian design in England. The history of the house is complex and intriguing and there are a wealth of stories to tell and works of art to admire.
London’s Cinema Museum is devoted to keeping alive the spirit of cinema from the days before the multiplex. Set in historic surroundings in Kennington, close to the Elephant & Castle, the Cinema Museum houses a unique collection of artefacts, memorabilia and equipment that preserves the history and grandeur of cinema from the 1890s to the present day.
Clink Prison Museum
For centuries, Southwark enjoyed the dubious reputation of "London's poorer, louder, wickeder neighbour". The Clink Prison Museum tells the story of the one establishment that those flocking to the area's taverns, theatres and brothels would have wanted to avoid.
Clockmakers' Museum and Library
The Clockmakers’ Museum is a charming place to visit, full of dainty miniature ladies’ watches and imposing grandfather clocks, and packed full of historical information about the English clockmakers’ guild. Undoubtedly a must-see for anyone with an interest in antique clocks and watches.
The Couper Collection exhibits artwork and installations by London artist Max Couper made onboard a fleet of historic Thames barges over the past two decades.
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