Read our blog to get the lowdown from our experts and go behind the scenes at Royal Museums Greenwich.
Ready for our pop-up museum in Lewisham, HLF Endeavour conservation intern Liza Nathan makes a new frame for a replica painting of Stubbs' Dingo
No passenger ship has ever captured the public imagination like the Titanic and with the golden age of travel by ship long over, it is unlikely that any future ship ever will.
Drawing in particular on material from our archives, Dr Elaine Murphy explores the diverse connections between women and the navy in the 17th century, researched during her time as a Caird short-term fellow.
Cutty Sark opened to the public on 26 April 2012 and has welcomed more than 1.3million visitors on board since.
Our astronomer Radmila spoke to year 7 pupils at St Mary’s Catholic School in Bishop’s Stortford about the search for exoplanets (planets that orbit other stars) and life beyond the Earth. They had lots of fantastic questions which are answered below:
It's all hands on deck as we batten down the hatches and learn the ropes of seafaring language.
Women in 18th-century Britain did not have the vote, and their economic and legal rights were limited. However, they found many ways to exert social, cultural and even political influence.
William Bligh (1754-1817), Matthew Flinders (1774-1814) and Sir John Franklin (1786-1847) each had storied careers. Mike Bevan investigates the way these three careers overlapped and intertwined.