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    1. Barts Museum & Archives

      St Bartholomew’s Hospital Museum & Archives houses a collection of archived material chronicling the history of one of London’s most famous hospitals.

    2. John Wesley’s House & The Museum Of Methodism

      The Mother Church of Methodism is an undiscovered jewel of London. Built in 1778, it is John Wesley’s final chapel and home. His tomb is in the graveyard behind the chapel. The museum is closed on Mondays throughout December and January. Admission fees apply and concessions are available.

    3. Candid Arts Trust

      Candid Arts Trust display a range of photography, paintings, ceramics and furniture by graduate artists. The gallery can be hired for banquets and wedding receptions.

    4. St. Brides Church Crypt Museum

      St Brides Church Crypt Museum is full of historical information about the old style Fleet Street. It includes the original copies of The Daily Courant and the Universal Daily Register, which later became the Times newspaper. It provides a capsule history of London and displays remnants of every building that has stood on the site, including Roman walls and floors.

    5. Dr Johnson’s House

      Dr Johnson’s House is a museum and was the home of Samuel Johnson. He came to London from Lichfield, with just three half pennies to his name. He rose to fame when he wrote the first English dictionary. Admission fees apply and concessions are also available.

    6. The Royal Armouries

      The Royal Armouries is situated within the White Tower. There are three floors featuring an extensive range of armoury dating from the 9th century. The original tower can only be accessed by a wooden staircase which, in historical times, was removed during times of siege.

    7. The Bank Of England Museum

      The ‘Old Lady of Threadneedle Street’ is the national bank of the United Kingdom. The national gold reserves are kept in its vaults. The Bank of England was incorporated by Royal charter in 1694 as in order to finance the war against Louis XIV of France, and was brought under government control only in 1946. The majestic building which it occupies was designed by Sir John Soane, and was built between 1788 and 1833, although it was completely rebuilt between 1924 and 1939. Admission is free.

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