1. Museum of Science (www.sciencemuseum.org.uk)
Very informative and entertaining, Science Museum, which has seven floors filled with interactive exhibits. Energy hall, for example, where you can see the first steam locomotive from the early 19th century, while the children can get to the third floor with a variety of exhibits including old planes, air balloons and a flight simulator.
2. Serpentine Gallery (www.serpentinegallery.org)
Looks like a 1930-style tearoom, the Serpentine Gallery in Kensington Gardens are lush is a wonderful place to see one of the most important collections of contemporary art London with the works of Damien Hirst, Jeff Koons and the like. The exhibition was illuminated by natural light that poured through the large windows.
Every year in the Summer Pavilion (May to October) which is located near the gallery to host open-air cinema and reading. This could be additional entertaining, of course.
3. Sir John Soane Museum (www.soane.org)
Soane house in the West End is filled with personal effects of the architect of the early 19th century, making it one of the sights of London’s most easily recognizable and attractive.
The house is mostly still as the original. Same with the condition after his death in 1837. It can be seen from the pictures of Christopher Wren, hall lanterns and slave chains.
4. Tate Britain (www.tate.org.uk)
Older half of the duo Tate, Tate Britain, which is an art gallery can be found in Milibank, London. Here, the exhibition focuses on the work presented England from the 16th century until the late 20th century. As a suggestion, look for thematic tourist for an hour and talk for 15 minutes with the painter.
5. Tate Modern (www.tate.org.uk/modern)
Being in the Bankside Power Station near the River Thames, the Tate Modern is one of the city’s most beloved attractions. Special exhibits usually charge between 8-10 pounds, but you can still spend a lot of free time saw 60,000 collections of works of Pollock, Warhol, Rodin, Matisse encased in an exhibition entitled “Poetry and Dream.”
Tate Modern is also available in the cafe which was on the floor with a beautiful view of the River Thames and the building itself is a stunning art.
6. Temple Church (www.templechurch.com)
Fans of the Da Vinci Code make this church (with the origin comes from the 12th century) is the place to be seen in London for his role in a key scene. Temple Church is a special place that was built by the monks of evangelism.
7. Victoria & Albert Museum (www.vam.ac.uk)
Open since 1852, 4.5 million objects that are here make it the best in the world museum of decorative arts. On the first floor, you can see an exhibition that focuses on Asian (Japanese sword, ancient Chinese ceramics, and others) and some European art, including a plaster cast of Michelangelo.
There is also a photography collection in the form of half a million images collected over 160 years. There is also Ardabil carpet in the Middle East-focused Jameel Gallery. This carpet is one of the oldest in the world and from Iran in the 1500s.
8. Wallace Collection (www.wallacecollection.org)
It can be said the best small gallery in London, Wallace Collection contains an alluring collection of aristocratic life in the 18th century. Works of art from the 17th century and the 18th century was safely protected in a restored Italian luxury house.
9. The Whitechapel Gallery (www.whitechapel.org)
Being home to 10 galleries in an art nouveau building that first opened in 1899, combines Whitechapel exhibition of established artists and emerging artists. Picasso’s Guernica was first shown here in 1939.
Check for musical performances, readings and films on Thursday and sometimes Friday, or go to the cafe uber designed to break.