The Museum of London documents the history of London from prehistoric to modern times. The museum is located on London Wall, close to the Barbican Centre.
The Museum of London Docklands is a museum on the Isle of Dogs, east London that tells the history of London's River Thames and the growth of Docklands.
We talk about a new biography of perhaps the most important Suffragette.
Meet the women who kept on campaigning even from within the walls of London's most notorious prison.
Charting the samples in Fatberg! as they change and decay over time.
The extraordinary life and death of the only Suffragette martyr, Emily Wilding Davison.
Explore the stories of the world's greatest city and uncover the hidden treasures of our collections.
We have a range of items that are popular that you may be interested in
City Now City Future: from A record of good things in the city to a box of blessings, find your favourite products
We have a range of books on offer telling the stories of London, from our publications to those published by other significant historical figures
450,000 BC – AD 50
Discover how Londinium came to life and what daily life was like in the city 2000 years ago
The Romans built the city where London now stands, bridging the Thames and creating Londinium. From around AD 50 to 410, this was the largest city in Britannia and a vital international port.
At 19, Claudia Martina is Roman Britain’s youngest recorded wife. Her husband spared no expense on her tomb – even though he was a slave working for the local government.
Working in a local brickyard, Austalis left his name scratched in to one of the bricks. Read what one of his co-workers added afterwards to see what they thought of him!
This carved gemstone shows a Roman warship, being rowed by four marines. Somehow, this precious object ended up in the river Thames, and was found buried in the foreshore.
This hoard of golden coins was buried sometime in the 3rd century, probably to keep it safe from thieves. The owner never retrieved the hoard, and it was discovered in 2000.
From the gallery you can view what remains of London’s city wall, a mix of Roman, medieval and Victorian building. 2000 years ago, this was a fort guarding the edge of the city.
This mosaic caused a sensation when it was discovered in Queen Victoria Street in 1869. Over the three days before it was removed from the ground 50,000 visitors came to see it.
This model shows how the Romans built the first bridge across the River Thames, where London Bridge now stands.
The discovery of a Temple to Mithras in 1954 was a London sensation. This men-only mystery cult worshipped in a building on the banks of the Walbrook River for 100 years.
This statue represents one of the Roman legionary soldiers who occupied Britain from AD 43. After the Romans departed, it was re-used as building material for a Saxon house.
This inscription is the first written record to use the word ‘Londoners’.
The gallery is open during the museum's normal hours:
The gallery is on the entrance floor and can be accessed by lift.
Unraveling the secret behind 40 decapitated skulls buried in Roman London.
Near the Roman gallery see our exhibition on strange money through history.
Plan your visit
Learn about research at the Museum of London which reveals the inhabitants of Londinium.
Discover our Londoners