London Street Photography at Museum of London

London Street Photography
London Street Photography – Museum of London – Until 4th September

London Street Photogrpahy is one of the major exhibitions going on at the Museum of London showcasing an exceptional collection of photographs of everyday life on London’s streets dating back to 1860. Capturing a diverse and vibrant city, these street photographs exemplify London’s character through its ever-changing street-culture. This collection of local historical photographs reflect momentary inspirations and chance encounters amidst the bustling city streets caught on camera by the likes of Valentine Blanchard, John Thomson, Henry Grant and Roger Mayne.

The exhibition displays an organic timeline of 150 years of how London and its inhabitants have developed and progressed over the years through these, sometimes humorous and symbolic occasions as seen in the days gone by. From the nostalgic sepia memories to digital visions of the city and its residents today that have been so gracefully portrayed in these thoughtful photographs.

The Museum of London is open daily and free to visit. It is located near St Pauls and Barbican and can be easily accessed by underground or bus services. Nearby accommodation includes a wide range of affordable and comfortable serviced apartments. Check-in-London brings you a great selection of Serviced Apartments close to the Museum of London in areas like Farringdon, St Pauls, Blackfriars and Bloomsbury. Serviced Apartments offer so much more independence and flexibility with the benefits of spacious and relaxing living areas, self-catering facilities, convenient locations and hotel-style services.

Speak to a customer advisor now to enquire or book a Serviced Apartment near the Museum of London. Call us on +44 843 289 8820 or email us at info@check-in-london.com for rates and availability.

Image by John Galt, circa 1900 © John Galt/Museum of London John Galt was a missionary whose powerful photos captured life in the East End of London at the turn of the 20th Century.

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