Other Attractions

If you are thinking about extending your stay either before or after the World Paper Money Fair, there are many attractions in the area.  To the east is the British Museum, go west and you are in Oxford Street, or head south to Theatreland, Covent Garden, Trafalgar Square and the National Gallery.

The British Museum
Great Russell Street, London, WC1B 3DG

The British Museum's collection of seven million objects representing the rich history of human cultures mirrors the city of London's global variety.  In no other museum can the visitor see so clearly the history of what it is to be human.  Entry to the museum is free; however there are charges for some exhibitions. 

Pollock’s Toy Museum
1 Scala Street, London, W1T 2HL

Nearly every kind of toy imaginable turns up at Pollock’s Toy Museum from all over the world and from all different time periods.  It’s a fascinating exhibition of toy theatres, teddy bears, wax and china dolls, board games, optical toys, folk toys, nursery furniture, mechanical toys and doll’s houses.

The Foundling Museum
40 Brunswick Square London WC1N 1AZ

The Foundling Museum tells the story of the Foundling Hospital, London's first home for abandoned children and of three major figures in British history: its campaigning founder the philanthropist Thomas Coram, the artist William Hogarth and the composer George Frideric Handel. This remarkable collection of art, period interiors and social history is now housed in a restored and refurbished building adjacent to the original site of the Hospital, demolished in 1928.

Sir John Soane's Museum
13 Lincoln's Inn Fields, London, WC2A 3BP

The Cartoon Museum is dedicated to preserving the best of British cartoons, caricatures, comics and animation, and to establishing a museum with a gallery, archives and innovative exhibitions to make the creativity of cartoon art past and present, accessible to all for the purposes of education, research and enjoyment.


If you are interested in the arts, then there should be something of interest at one of London’s Theatres.  Theatreland contains approximately forty venues, and is located in the heart of the West End of Central London.  Traditionally defined by The Strand to the south; Oxford Street to the north; Regent Street to the west and Kingsway to the east.  Prominent theatre streets include Drury Lane, Shaftesbury Avenue, and The Strand.  The works staged are predominantly musicals, classic or middle-brow plays, and comedy performances.

Or try something a little different...

"London is made for walking.  It is a city of small streets and sudden vistas, of unexpected alleys and hidden courtyards.  It cannot be seen from a bus or car..." - Peter Ackroyd

Why not consider one of the many walks led by London Walks. Details of their itinerary is available at http://www.walks.com

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